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Full text of "Cobblestone"

RICHMOND 
PROFESSIONAL 
INSTITUTE 



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NINETEEN SIXTY-THREE 





RICHMOND 
VIRGINIA 



RICHMOND 

PROFESSIONAL 

INSTITUTE 






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RICHMOND 

CITY LIMITS 



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From the lowland of the fall line of 
the James, the skyscrapers of 
Richmond's past and future rise 
to meet the southern sky. 



Born of two separate ideas, two completely 
different elements, Richmond the City and 
Richmond the Professional Institute have come to 
be recognized as an integrated form, a whole unit 
striving for the betterment and refinement of 
humanity through the benefits of educational 
and aesthetic training. 

It wasn't too long ago that a dream was 
established in a couple of rooms upstairs in a 
downtown Richmond dwelling. The dream 
was the product of an active mind filled with 
determination and hope for Tomorrow's education. 
The setting was a rather small space carved 
out of a corner of one of the South's most fash- 
streets, Franklin Street, Downtown Richmond, 
Virginia, U.S.A. 



TOGETHER WE STAND, CHILDREN OF THE SOUTH 








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RICHMOND SWIRLS AROUND US, AND IN HER MIDST WE GROW 







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When the student first arrives in the 
midst of Richmond's downtown hustle 
and bustle, he is bewildered, and the 
activities of his campus world are 
limited to the residence hall. Grad- 
ually the world in which he is so 
newly tossed enlarges, first the area 
of Franklin Street becoming known, 
and then more and more the scope of 
the heart of Richmond, the busy 
thoroughfare, the secluded alley, the 
sound of workmen and machinery 
grinding on in an endless symphony 
of the progress of man and the build- 
of a city and a school. 




Though the number of city blocks which 
separate Richmond Professional In- 
stitute from the State Capitol are 
few, the two are a world apart, for the 
student, involved in his own sphere of 
growth and learning rarely comes into 
direct contact with the great powers 
of government which busy themselves 
conducting the affairs of the state. 




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The nucleus of the physical plant of Rich- 
mond Professional Institute is contained 
within the few brick buildings which 
rise above the floral umbrella of down- 
town Richmond. Slowly the grandeur of lavish 
Franklin Street houses gives way to the 
outgrowth of educational endeavor. 



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The little garden of President Jeff 
Davis' home murmurs his memory. 



THE WHITE HOUSES OF THE CONFEDERACY 

AND OF RPI 



910 West Franklin Street basks in the sun of today, cools 
in the shadow of the past which hovers above. 




The heritage which Richmond has lent 
to the Richmond Professional Insti- 
tute is full and rich, encompassing 
fields of history, literature and nature. 
It is as though the city had opened 
a small hole in the mental function 
of RPI and poured itself in, filling 
what could have been a cultural 
void had not the far-sighted citizens 
felt the need to provide the school 
with firm ground and traditions 
on which to stand. 







Happily flock the byrds 
of Richmond to the crunis 
of some gentle passerby. 



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Silent are the cannon in the park, but loud the 
wounded voices which still recall the battles. 



Richmond's oldest known dwelling, The Poe 
Shrine, perpetuates the memory of Edgar Allan. 







Light and a sky full of balloons 
symbolize Richmond's shopping centers. 



THE SWIRL OF URBAN PROGRESS KEEPS 
US FOREVER CLOSE TO REALITY 



Along with the growing of the physical plant, the 

intermingling vine of culture has bloomed 

here and there to produce a beautiful 

flower for Richmond the City to see and enjoy. For 

the cultural benefits put forth into the city 

of Richmond are staggering: drama 

gives entertainment to Richmond in the form 

acting perfection; the arts lend 

painting, sculpture and music; engineers and 

business cooperate to create a more sound city. And 

in the continued prospect for a better 

tomorrow, Richmond sends her youth to be educated 

in the rapidly expanding memory of a physically 

slight man's gigantic dream. 



The constantly turning wheel of educational progress pauses 

occasionally, and the student is free to relax in the cool 

of a springtime day. The Wall is the favored gathering spot. 




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Twice annually the Sidewalk Art Sale draws 
the attention of students and community. 



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Cool afternoon shadows ripple across the cobbled 
alley which marks the center of the RPI campus. 



♦ ■#■#■ • 



THE FIRST YEAR OF INDEPENDENCE IS A BIG 
YEAR FOR GROWTH AND FREEDOM 




The rubble of ages past makes way for the science 
building of the future, future almost here. 



The living legend of RPI is mirrored in the every 
day activities of the campus and the community. 
The industrial progress, marked by the rapid 
rise of the new science building on the spot 
where converted dwellings once served the purpose 
of lab and classroom, diametrically opposes the 
calm composure of General Lee seated upon his 
bronzed charger at Lee Circle. Gatherings of 
students attest to the fact that though the setting 
around RPI is conventionally easygoing, the bub- 
bling spirit of humanity is forever in awareness. 



12 



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Slowly moves our pace, but we 
are a responsible student race. 



Above us the sky is about the only limitation anyone 
could accurately afix to RPI, for the sky is definitely 
our limit so far as growth and education progress 
are concerned. RPI is a small seed in a Garden of Eden, 
an area which is bright and dull, beautiful and faded, 
happy and sad all at the same time. The daily volume of 
traffic which thunders down Franklin Street at a 
rarely abating clip is like the flow of a river, 
always moving, never changing, moving at its own free 
will. But we are swept along with the current, and here 
and there a snag reaches out to delay us in the path 
of education which we follow. But happily the snags 
are few and far between, for with the passing of every 
day the river brings more and more good fortune our 
way, and as students we are able to serve and be served, 
to the best advantage of our school, community and nation. 




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OURS IS AN URBAN HERITAGE 




A quiet moment in the shade of the Ad 
Building relieves a hectic daily grind. 





Some days things just NEVER 
seem to go right. 



15 



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With the coming of the fall term of 1962, 

RPI found herself on free and independent 

footing, the separation from The Colleges 

of William and Mary having been completed 

in July of '62. Now, no longer a dependent 

institution, waiting for decisions on 

matters pertinent to the RPI community to 

be communicated from a head source many 

miles away, RPI has achieved the full 

status of a grown college, even though 

the status was there long before the 

independence. 



The President of the College, Dr. George J. Oliver 




♦ ♦• 



A * . A • % 



THE STUDENT PERSONNEL DEANS: HELPFUL PEOPLE 
WITH A GENTLE PUSH IN THE RIGHT DIRECTION 



Dean of Men, Richard E. MacDougall, 

below right, pauses in his daily routine 

in a moment of conversation. 





Dean of Women, Jane Bell Gladding, above left, and 
Dean of Students, Russell Johnston, below left, pause 
to chat at intermission of the Charlie Byrd Trio Concert. 









♦ -♦. *■*■•>.. 




Auditor William Cosby and Business Manager Ernest Woodall 
plan a bit of future expansion for the Cobblestone Campus. 



ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF 



Director of the Evening College. 
Melvin Fuller gets a bit of helpful 
information from secretary Mary Cross. 



Rosamond McCannless, Librarian, stops in the 
Slop Shop for an afternoon refresher. 



Curtis Keesee, Director of Admissions, also 
enjoys the intermission at the Byrd Trio Concert. 





♦ ♦♦•%•#• 







Prospective buyers look over a selection 
of prints at the fall Sidewalk Art Sale. 



Many areas of study are included 
under the heading of art at RPI. 
Of the several departments which 
compose the School of Art as a 
whole, it may be said that students 
receive some of the most thorough 
training in the country, for the 
high standards of the various de- 
partments make it necessary for 
the individuals therein to be or 
become tops in their chosen field 
of study, and in this way, insurance 
of success in the business worlds 
which have dealings with the artistic 
professions is granted to both those 
who work and those who supervise. 



Maurice Bonds, below right, chairman of the 

Department of Fine Art. Far right, Allan Eastman, 

Head of the Department of Arts and Crafts. 





TOR ARTISTS SHALL BE KNOWN AS WORLD LEADERS' 



■>■•■• 



The project of the day complete, 

tomorrow's outlook secure, 

the commercial artist pauses 

in a comtemplative mood. 







♦ ••• - 






*♦♦♦♦♦*♦ 



Only in Commercial Art is the rigorous 
training of today's student exacted with 
such implicate instruction, for the spheres 
of design, typography and package design 
are inter-related in such a way that not 
to know one is to be at a loss with the 
others. Painting from a design and 
construction standpoint is persued 
by many a commercial artist. The end 
result of the four-year program is 
employment in the leading and subordinate 
advertising and other art firms both in 
Richmond and the nation as a whole. 



The aroma of heavy oils permeates the attic 
air of the Commercial Art painting class. 



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To complete a canvas working hands squeeze 
the last ounce of paint from tired paint tubes. 



OIL AND TURPENTINE, SOAP SUDS AND ELBOW GREASE 









After the battle of composition and decisive 
statements on canvas, it's clean up time. 




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Arts and Crafts offers the chance for 
technical perfection in the fields 
of ceramics, jewelry, weaving, and 
woodworking. Closely correlated to 
the Department of Art Education, as 
well as Fine Art and Occupational 
Therapy, Arts and Crafts is a happy little 
workshop filled with the smells of 
clay and wax, tripoli, and lacquer. 




Mr. Eastman supervises the girls at work, 
craftsmen — eh — craftswomen of tomorrow. 



LIGHT THAT TORCH! PICKLE THAT SILVER! MAKE WAY FOR ART! 



23 






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Lively discussion fills the air of Mrs. Hyland's 
second story world, a vast deposit of interesting 
goodies and technique ideas for the art teacher-to-be. 




The role of art in the education of 
primary and secondary levels of 
schooling is the point of emphasis 
in the Department of Art Education. 
The student is acquainted over 
the four year period with many 
phases of art education, not 
being limited to work in the art 
room alone, but is also related to 
various fields of community and 
state appreciation of the arts. 



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TO PROVIDE AN ART AND HISTORY PAST FOR A BETTER CULTURAL TODAY 



The Valentine Museum is one of Richmond's store- 
houses of art and cultural heritage. It is specifically 
concerned with the heritage of the city of Richmond. 






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Mrs. Hazel Mundy, department head, assists a 
student in the selection of works for a folio. 



A stitch in time saves Fashion nine. 



Fashion Illustration and Costume Design 

constitutes one of the only departments on the 

RPI campus which is mainly controlled 

by the fair and gentle sex. It's a brave 

and envied man who has the determination 

to enter into this decidedly feminine 

world, but then it is well worth 

remembering some of RPFs best 

designers and creaters of fashion 

have been among the male students. 







THE DEPARTMENT OF DRAMA, MAGICAL 
WORLD OF GREASE PAINT AND TALENT 



RPI's Department of Speech and Drama is widely 
recognized throughout the city and state as 
one of the East's leading centers of the 
theater arts. It is the major school of drama 
importance below the New York City center. 
Many of the well known stars of stage and screen 
have been associated with the school, and 
currently several of "Mr. Hodges' children" are 
attached to the Pasadina Playhouse in 
California. Thousands of Richmonders have 
enjoyed productions by the department, and its 
subsidiary organization, Theater Associates. 



A scene from "What Is This Bit?", the Drama 
Department contribution to the SGA Scholarship Drive. 




The Silent Ticket Taker at the Virginia 
Museum of Arts waits patiently for the next 
College Drama Festival. 



28 



♦ •♦•'- 



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"Really, Paw, you shouldn't ought to tell them 
stories, you'll give the boy a trauma." 



John Wilson as The Miser points an accus- 
ing finger at servant Al Biddle. 



Department Head, Raymond Hodges, gives his cast a pep talk 
before the beginning of a dress rehearsal for The Miser. 





» t ♦ 



RPI'S CONCERTINA: THE 
DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC 



A long day finished, tired musical instruments 
settle down to a quiet night's sleep. 





Head of the Department of 

Music, Wayne Batty. 



Hours of practice daily go into the 
schedule of each music major. 



30 




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Gentle fingers compose the intricate details 
of an interior perspective. 




Director of Interior Design, Robert Hester 
sits before his "five foot" ID shelf. 



INTERIOR DESIGN 



Breath control is one of the 

essentials of design training. One 

sneeze, and you've had it! 



Perhaps no other department in the com- 
plex of RPI schools requires more hours of 
classwork and "at home" time than does 
the Department of Interior Design. 
Complete familiarity with all phases of 
Interior design and decoration are empha- 
sized in the four year program which 
leads to a B.F.A. in Interior Design. 
With sheepskin tucked under arm, and head 
filled with furniture history and fabric 
familiarity, the graduate of the ID depart- 
ment is prepared to battle the world of 
Interior Designers. 




* *>•#•#■••# i 




The mysteries of the adding machine and other business 
apparatus are explored in the world of business. 



THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS: TRAINING FOR TOMORROW 



Dr. Kenneth Roach, center. Dean of 
the College, and Dr. Curtis Hall. 




Composing the second largest divi- 
sion of curriculum in the RPI 
complex is the School of Business, a 
title which includes as subheadings 
Accounting, Business Education, 
General Business, Management 
and Economics, what might be con- 
sidered a liberal choice of study 
relating to the general theme 
of business. The program leads to a 
Bachelor of Science degree. 



Students of the business 
machine do their "five finger 
exercises." 




32 






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Mr. Lee Hall, right, pauses to talk 
golf with Mr. Willis, instructor of 
accounting and golf coach. 



Many Richmond businesses profit from the services of 
RPI trained employees. 




, ••>•'♦•>•« 




Miles Woods, instructor of English and 
Chairman of the Department of Philosophy. 



ENGLISH: THE VERBAL LEAVES ON 
A TREE OF KNOWLEDGE 

Considered everyone's department on cam- 
pus, the English and Philosophy Departments 
expand the gramatic and literary 
vernacular of students from every school 
and area of professional training. 
The eight o'clock hours spent slaving over 
the peculiarities of the English language 
are times in the careers of 
many students when they wished the accepted 
method of communication were Indian 
sign language. But few forget those hours, and 
so the purpose of English is fulfilled. 



Dr. Allan Brown. Chairman of the 
English Department. 










\ ♦♦♦♦••#%♦• 

• • ♦ ♦ ♦ • •• ♦♦ ♦ * 



PROGRAMMED LEARNING: PSYCHOLOGY 




Dr. Turovh exhibits the "classroom 
smile" for the COBBLESTONE Camera. 



Dr. Edwin Thomas, Head of the 
Department of Psychology. 




A group of nurses wait for their transportation 
back to their places of duty. 



NURSING: OUR 
OWN FLORENCE 
NIGHTENGALES 



Miss Olive Faulkner, Head of the School of 

Nuring, has the privilege to head the 

original department which began RPI. 




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OCCUPATIONAL 
THERAPY 




Cornelius Kooiman. Head of the 

Department of Occupational Therapy, 

readies a movie for his club 

to see. 



37 



• ■>*♦•♦« 



The School of Social Science encom- 
passes many fields. Recreation, 
sociology, guidance counseling, and 
elementary education, are but a few to 
mention. The school works in con- 
junction with many city and area 
social service centers to provide 
on the job training for the students 
of Social Science. 



The building may be small, but you can bet it 
is filled with love and devotion to humanity. 




♦■•■•■• 



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Social Science Department Head, Mrs. Lois Washer 
discusses THE CORPS with Richard Hummel. 



Elementary Education Chairman. Mrs. Pearl 
McD. Burford tidies her office. 



SCHOOL OF SOCIAL SCIENCE 




• # ♦ i 




Dr. A. A. Rogers heads the Department of 
History, to be sure. 



Repairs, repairs. Always something to break 
up the lecture hour. 





Edgar Allan Poe casts his shadow across 
the city which knew his youth. 




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RPI'S RISING SUN: PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



To set aside a curriculum and call it physical 

education is not enough. There must be a driving 

force behind that curriculum to create an 

acceptable program, including the fundamentals of 

physical education plus a chance for 

specialization in some specific area 

of training. In the past few years at RPI the 

importance of a physical education program has 

become more accepted by the other 

schools of specialized training, and the 

requirement for physical participation has increased 

greatly. At the same time, the 

students have become more aware of the 

health benefits derived from such participation, and 

general interest in RPI sports had boomed. 



Between classes is just enough time for a 
quick set at volleyball. 




RPI's basketball determination in action. 



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The questioning mind of the science 
students probe for the answer to 
chitin, the crayfish skin. 



Dr. Lewis Goldstein, Head of the Department of 
Biology, joins the noon rush in the cafeteria. 



APPLIED SCIENCE: A MOST NOBLE PROFESSION 

Biology, chemistry and the applied sciences form a big 
share of the Science Department's curriculum. Be 
it the disection of a crayfish, or the understanding of the 
molecular composition of CH,CH 2 OH+C 6 H I2 OH 
the student of applied science is well versed in the 
particulars of his chosen field. 




I I ♦ • • • ■%• 







Dean of Women, Jane Bell Gladding, divides her 
time between classroom and office. 



Dr. Mary Kapp, Head of the Department of Chemistry. 




* 4 



ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY 

Concern for the engineering future is explained to 
the technical students of the Cobblestone Campus. 
To them is intrusted the occupation of erecting 
the necessary buildings of the future, as well 
as the job of shoring up the ones of today and by-gone 
ages. Mathematics, physics, calculus, electrical 
engineering, architecture and drafting technology 
mention a few of the specific divisions of the 
Engineering Department. 





Mr. C. A. B. Foster, Head of the 
Department of Engineering. 






■ 







"The Berkshire" rises above the past glory of the city. 




The executive offices of the Reynolds 
Metal Company reflect the constructive 
progress of Richmond. 



Power lines, the industrial might of Richmond, soar 
above the old work canal beside the James River. 



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College is not all studies and studios and 

trips to the library from 7 to 10 

each school night. No, it is far from 

that. College is a happy mixture of work and 

play and other things which enter 

into the student world. Here 

on our little campus the prospects for 

country walks and study dates to 

the park are more removed from the local 

scene than at perhaps some other institution 

of higher learning. So what we don't 

share equally with other schools, 

we invent for ourselves. 



"How do you do, and how do you do, and how do 
you do again," at the Costume Ball. 



AFTER STUDIES, RECREATION, RECREATION, RECREATION! 



Twist and Shout, Bird and Bossa Nova. Dance relieves that tight, 
penned up feeling which comes with too much study. 



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Oh boy! Saturday night, borrowed ID, shades, 
and not a house manager in sight! 




"Gee, Ralph, this is just like lookin' 
into a goldfish bowl." 



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Tired feet and aching backs attest to the 
fatiguing particulars of registration. 



Here and there, Richmond offers little islands of oppor- 
tunity for off campus recreation. But being that the 
possibilities of easy access to many of these areas is 
reduced, due to the auto ban and the rising price of 
busfare, RPI students have for many years been proving 
that self provided activity and entertainment are 
nearly equally as successful as journeying to some 
far off corner to dance or see a movie. Thru necessity, 
we have become quite a self sustaining organism. 






! % •• • % 



Student patronization keeps 

many a village business 

in operation. 




49 



# # # « 




Rita D'Amico provided some excellent campus 
entertainment at the campus folk sing. 



THE MANY FACETS OF "GETTIN' UNWOUND" 



This year SGA and the 
Student Activities Committee expanded 
the functions of the Campus activities 
to include a wider range of entertainment 
of a more universal interest. 
A folk sing, a concert by a Negro student 
singer in the area, John Bassett, and two 
concerts by nationally known groups, 
the Charlie Byrd Trio and the Dorian Quin- 
tet, sparked the grey winter months 
on the stone campus. There was an 
increase in Richmond-RPI interest in the 
entertainment offered. 




"Happy Vann' pauses in the heat 
of the day for a good laugh. 



Julian's is a favorite Richmond spot for good 
Italian food. Just a nice walk from RPI, too. 




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Three of the Dorian Quintet play variations 
in music for the wind instruments. 













It's "sing along" time at the folk concert, 
and the audience kindly obliges. 




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"You'd think the maintenance crew would fix 
the stairs, but no, just another substitute." 



Founders Hall threw a party in the cafeteria that 
Mr. Bigger'll never forget. Funny, we won't 
forget Mr. Bigger, either. 



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♦■%•♦'< 






OUR CAMPUS MAY BE SMALL, BUT WE USE EVERY INCH OF IT 




The buyers and the curious gather here and there to 
see what's new in the world of art. 



Miss Information during Orientation 

Week, DeeDie Knox and Chris Fayle. 

What's the good word today, Chris? 








Honestly, some people just ought not get out of 
bed on Monday mornings. 



Yes, and then there are THOSE kind 
of days every now and again. 




But aside from the humor and fun. there are 
the days of academic splendor at RPI. 






". . . Students, without which no school could 

exist. Attracted by the inherent qualities 

of the place where a certain type of student has 

in the main developed. A school which 

grew somewhat without plan, not possessed of 

the elegant or pretentious buildings but 

rather crude ones often having had 

their origins in old stables, built for use and 

work: a school in the heart of a city . . ." 




4 4 ■>•'••#•< 
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'AN AWARENESS OF LIFE IN ITS MOST ACTIVE SENSE" 



". . . The whole institution differs from 

the majority of colleges in being situated 

in the heart of a city. The 

sequestered remoteness of the typical 

college campus is replaced by the everyday 

throb of city life, and so the students 

seem to partake of a certain practicality 

and alertness, a certain awareness of life in 

its most active sense. They see and 

brush shoulders with people of all kinds as 

they cross the streets from one building 

to another . . . they feel themselves to be 

a part of a modern city ..." 



The silent moment at the end of the cafeteria line when 
one discovers whether or not he can pass his meal tickets. 





• ••"••■ 



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The active student has discovered that 
effort brings the desired results. 



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May Queen, Alice King, looks radiantly up from 
her interior design project. 



CAMPUS ROYALTY AS WE SEE THEM IN THEIR DAILY ROUTINE 



Basketball queen, Sarah Lawson, receives 
her bouquet from President Oliver. 




Beauty is as beauty does, is a well known 
expression. But it is ever so applicable 
to the situation on the RPI campus, 
for the beauty found in the fair sex is 
well represented in the women chosen for the 
titles which they hold. 
Though it was impossible to capture all 
the eligible candidates on film before 
the COBBLESTONE'S final deadline, one 
may judge the caliber of the remaining 
members of the May Court from the women 
pictured. It appears that sophisticated 
beauty such as this is here to 
stay on the RPI campus. 













May Court Maid of Honor, 
Barbara Jenks. 



German Club Sweetheart, Sharon Gates. 



RPI's representative to the Apple 
Blossom Festival, Shirley Critzer. 




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1 • * # # < 






Richmond's civic auditorium, the Mosque. 



The cares of the day forgotten, a couple 
observe a "quiet hour" in the park. 




J.uA ; >'"v:-:' liC^-wtv :■ 'l.r'rvi; ■■■ 







<m **Wi w 



* mr *•♦" "***'"■ 



The Fountain Stairs is a favorite 
spot at Maymont Park. 






The advantages of a centrally located insti- 
tution are far greater than all the 
splendid buildings and greenery which so 
many of today's colleges and universities 
offer their students. Here in the 
downtown of Richmond, the very crossroads 
of the Eastern Seaboard, RPI has 
been planted in a minute speck of ground, 
like an elevated city dweller's single 
petunia planted in a window box. In the early 
years the window box was satisfactory, 
but now that the plant has multiplied 
and become many plants, the ground is 
insufficient to nurture the plant to its 
best advantage. In retaliation to the crowded 
flowerbox, the student goes off campus to 
fulfill his need to stretch a little, to kick off his 
shoes and run thru grass barefooted. And 
after the run, the flowerbox is sufficient 
once again. 



This spring is grass planting time in front 
of the Hibbs Building. 




» 9 * • < 




RPI is dominated on all sides by grand auspicious 
buildings and little elbow room. 



RIGHT AROUND HOME THE CLIMATE LOOKS THE BEST 




►%•♦•♦••♦ ♦••••■» M 





No vista of Richmond would be complete 
without mention of the Miller and 
Rhoads shopping center. 



Two attitudes of the weather conflict over 
which should be dominant. Lay odds on spring? 




♦ #♦#» • * 

» I # * < ♦ '• 



« V: 



Route 301 South, an honorable way to travel away 
from the former Capital of the Confederacy. 



Broad Street Station thrusts its green jewel-like 
roof to the skyline of Richmond. 




. . ~ * . »%%* 



1 * «•-%«« ••%••■% 



CAUGHT IN THE TIDE OF LIFE, 
WE FOLLOW THE PROGRESS OF 
RICHMOND, OUR BENEFACTOR 



By air, land and sea. That just about covers 
ways into and out of Richmond, Vir- 
ginia. One hundred years ago a Great War 
ravaged the land on which RPI and most 
of the modern section of Richmond 
now stand. During the late months of 
the war action, Monroe Park, that 7 acres 
of freedom for Richmonder and 
RPI-ite, was a hospital camp. 
After the war the city spread out of the 
lowland of Fulton Bottom and quickly swept 
toward the west. Along the 
same routes today life pulsates in the traffic 
arteries we know and love. 




Airport expansion at Byrd Field makes travel 
more swift via the airways. 



The James flows on today, even as it did when the first 
settlers made their way to the fall line of the river. 




i ft / ft 4 t 










* 



V ' 



• 



While researching the copy for this COBBLESTONE edition, the following piece of writing 
was borrowed in part as a possible source of written material. It is the general feeling of 
the staff that we present as much as space will permit. 

"Believing that the night class would be small, it had been scheduled to meet in a little 
loft . . . There were so many students the opening night that they literally filled the room, 
overflowing onto the stairway and leaving no space for equipment . . . This night class was made 
up of people of all ages and all walks of life who were willing to come at night 
exhausted after day jobs, to fulfill the desire for creative activity. 

"Students study and philosophize and create at the same time they feel themselves to be a 
part of a modern city, aware of all its struggles and tension — rather than apart in an 
illusory world of abstract thought. It is the character of life in the midst of the city which ... has 
determined greatly the spirit of aliveness which seems to qualify the students ... of the 
Richmond Professional Institute." 



■&$:': 



1 









"And so the school grew, more teachers being added 
and new studios gradually emerged from the con- 
tinuous remodeling of the old buildings and the 
acquiring of new. Students came and went, and gradu- 
ally we began to have a past and with it a tradition. 
". . . Not afraid to be modern — from this a practical, 
down-to-earth independent student body had emerged. The 
student comes to school to learn ... he means business 
and has little time or concern for social affairs. 
"Construction work has always been an integral part of 
RPI, especially in the early days when buildings were 
constantly being remodelled. It really became rather sym- 
bolic . . . Just as the buildings never stayed the same 
for long neither did anything else and it seems . . . 
impossible that anyone could ever get in a rut here." 



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ATH 

LET 

ICS 








Men's Athletics at RPI are coached under the di- 
rection of Edward P. Allen, assisted by David 
Magill. 

Coach Allen came to RPI from the Richmond 
Y.M.C.A. Of his position there he stated, "I've 
had to learn to work under adverse conditions 
here at RPI, due to the fact that this is not pri- 
marily an athletic school." 

Coach Allen was raised in Providence, Rhode 
Island and received his degrees from Rhode Is- 
land State College and Boston University. He is 
in his twelfth year at RPI. 

Of RPI's athletics department, Coach Allen stated 
his desires are to increase the facilities to cover 
more sports, missing now largely due to lack of 
necessary funds and equipment. "RPI has really 
advanced in the last 5 to 6 years," the coach 
continued. Interest has increased considerably on 
the part of both players and spectators, and some 
day, Coach predicts, "We will be the top school 
in the state." 



RPI'S ATHLETIC LEADERSHIP 



When Miss Alexander came to RPI, the athletic 
program was mainly 'general gym' courses, with 
few specialized subjects offered. She has greatly 
changed this to a variety of specialized classes 
which offer more of a selection for department 
students, as well as general interested students, 
to "get their teeth into." 

A native of Richmond. Miss Alexander was grad- 
uated from the College of William and Mary. 
Previously she taught for two years at Newport 
News High school and later for three years at 
Douglas Freeman High in Henrico County. Pres- 
ently she is the full time women's athletics instruc- 
tor; hence, the burden of keeping the women's 
athletic program coordinated falls on her shoul- 
ders. Along with her other duties, Miss Alexander 
is the coach of the Women's tennis team. 




* • « i 
- % % * 



♦ ♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦ N 

,♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ % ■• ♦ M 



They expect to win with an eleven- 
legged reserve sitting on the bench? 












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The referee looks on as Muse 
taps another one to RPI 



BASKETBALL, BASKETBALL, THE NATIONAL INDOOR SPORT 



Popularity of the sport of basketball has blossomed out in almost 
collosal proportion, if one may judge by attendance at this past 
season's games. Though the starting five didn't hold a perfect win 
record, there was plenty for RPI to cheer about when our team 
of Green Devils hit the boards. Throngs of Richmonders as well 
as students from RPI and other area colleges and schools, packed 
the home court stands whenever the Green Devils were in Richmond. 



• 4 i 




Coach Allen presents Bob Muse with the 
Most Valuable Player award for 1963. 



The Green Devil five again faced 
a height problem this year, but 
that didn't stop Coach Allen's 
predictions of "potentially the 
best team in RPI's history." His 
enthusiasm was probably attrib- 
uted to the returning prowess 
of Bobby Muse, George Shaheen 
and Jimmy Jones, backed up by 
one of RPI's best benches in years. 

The final record showed 1 2 wins 

and 12 defeats for RPI, with a 

6-6 berth in the Little Eight 

Conference. Eleven of the twelve 

wins, it was noted, were on 

RPI's home court. 

The Devils started the season in 

good form, but ultimately their 

defenses weakened, and the season 

finished with four losses to 

Hampden-Sydney and Pembroke. 



As an anxious stands await, Bob Muse and Mike 
McDonough battle Lynchburg for the ball. 



•VJ.' 



(6 



w 




u 

52 




■■W. 1 







The Green Devils at their best. Front row: Shaheen, Walsh, Muse. Mc- 

Donough. Jones, Coach Allen. Second row: Lehman. Price, Neinaber. 

Barrack, Robinson, Hardin. Absent: Hubbard, West, Applebaum, Manager. 



'TWAS A VERY GOOD YEAR 



"Don't shove, Jones 


mustn't do, 






That'll be a foul on 


you." 






















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RPI can well be proud of its basketball squad 
this year. Two of its members, George Sha- 
heen and Bobby Muse, were second team 
selections on the Virginia State Small Col- 
lege All Star Squad. 

Jimmy Jones was an outstanding floor lead- 
er, while the scoring honors went to George 
Shaheen and Tommy Walsh, who both fin- 
ished the season with 17.9 averages. Bobby 
Muse came up with a 16.7 average to round 
out the year. All in all, an impressive record 
for any team. 



9 . a 4 ■ t ■*>■ 4 * 
i • #■#■# i 



GREEN DEVILS! FIGHT! 



(■ 



Top Row: Donna Conyers; Bess Martin, captain. 
Row 2: Margie Kelly, Sue Woolf, Jean Cas- 
ino. Row 3: Rozzie Elmer, Mary Woolford, 
Sharon Gates, Lu Hooper. 




Wheeeeeee — Can I play too? 



Block that kick! 





A flash of green skirt! A rising chant! RPFs cheer- 
leaders are in action again, screaming and shout- 
ing their encouragement to the Green Devils. 
Win or lose, the cheerleaders are there, bouncing 
ever onward, their cheer floating strongly up to 
the masses of the crowd. They, leaders of RPI's 
school spirit, symbolize its depth. 








REVISED BASKETBALL— SPEEDY DEVILETTES 



U. 



Led by Barbara Goodman, Sherrie Eborne, and Sue 
Counts, the RPI Devilettes, a predominantly Freshman 
squad, had an active season. The "roving player" rule 
allowed a much more mobile game, and Coach Joyce 
Talbot's Devilettes took advantage of this ruling to 
compensate for lack of height on the squad. 

At Guard, Captain Linda Holloway, Inez Littleton, 
and Jean Herbert harried opposing forwards. RPI for- 
wards, Ann Tarback and Helen Thomas, along with 
guards Alice Gaskill and Betty Coppenbarger com- 
pleted the team. 

The Devilette schedule was expanded this year with 
the addition of Mary Washington College, Petersburg, 
and the Fort Lee Women's Army Corps team. 



, #•#•'«•• #-♦•#•< 



SPRING AND BASEBALL: AH, WHAT A COMBINATION! 




The RPI bench watches the team from New 
Bedford, Massachusetts Tech. 




vr±j 






76 







« . « 




Row one: Jackie, bat boy. Row two: Bishop. Stafford, Stevens. Woolston. Coffman. Bullins. 
Korshak. Willis, Barrett, Bazzrea. Row three: Applebaum. manager; Barrack, Hall, May, 
Fudala, Harding, Sissler, Cochran, Broaker, Schwartz, Luckridge, Grizzard, Weedon. 



INEXPERIENCED, BUT READY 



Strike one! yells the 

Ump as Dan Korshak 

bats the breeze. 

\/ 



Spirits were high, but hopes were low, as 
the 1963 baseball team opened its season. 
Coach Allen was hampered in his drive for 
a top-notch team by the return of only 
5 veterans to the 18 man squad. This lack 
of strength was felt mostly in the 
pitcher's spot. 

The most promising lineup appeared to be: 

Pitcher — Paul Stafford, Lee Mays 

Catcher — Charlie Hall, Bill Schwartz 

1st base — Stan Barrack 

2nd base — Ed Coffman 

Short Stop — Tom Fudala 

3rd base — Bill Brooke 

Right Field — Dan Korshak 

Center Field — Tom Weedon 

Left Field- — Jerry Harding 



t # # < 






To repeat last year's good record is the wish of 
this year's tennis team. With nearly half the team 
veterans of at least one year of collegiate tennis, 
Coach Nancy Alexander may well look forward 
to a good year. Jean Herbert, DeeDee Dvorak, 
Betty Compton, Betty Vaughn, Gail Miller, Betty 
Major, and Anne Grosse form the experienced 
core around which the team is built. Playing for 
their first year at RPI are Barbara Matthews, 
Nancy Morse, and Carolyn O'Neil. 






"After you've made contact with the 
ball, FOLLOW THRU!" 



TENNIS MENACE 



Far left: Betty Compton, Inez Littleton, Carolyn O'Neil. Below: Dee Dee Dvorak, Jean 

Herbert, Gail Miller, Betty Vaughn and Bonnie Matthews. 




♦ ♦ ♦ • 



♦♦♦%♦•♦♦♦• 



Five deadly putters: Don Voshall 
Howard Clayhough, Chuck Rose, Troy 
Braswell, and Dan Miller. 




THE TEE AND DIVOT SET: GOLF TEAM 







Manager, Allen Applebaum, putts in as Mr. 
Dave Willis, Sponsor, gives a small assist. 






& a,:l 








K^a J^is 


I) /■ 
























- 











This spring marks the third year of 

golf on the RPI campus, and the 

propects for a good season are 

encouraging. It is the hope of the 

team, four of whom have returned 

from last year's squad, that they will at 

least top the winnings made in 

last season's matches. The '62 

team placed third in the Little 

Eight Conference, a good show for 

so young a team. 

The schedule has shaped up to be a 

bit longer and harder this year, but 

the players and coach are confident 

that they will be successful in 

their endeavors. 



a # # s ( 





WRESTLING BOWS IN ON THE 
RPI CAMPUS 



Jim Shipp waits for the refree"s signal. 




Newport News Apprentice school seems to have the 
upper hand at the moment on RPI's Doug Burford. 



RPI, in its policy of broadening its programs 
and activities as a free institution, has added wres- 
tling to its list of sports activities this year. 

The wrestling interest group, as they like to be 
called, is really the vanguard of a wrestling team 
they hope to form next year. The fifteen members 
of the group include, Ronnie Reynolds, Captain; 
Al Butterfield, Ray Walker, Jim Shipp, Russell 
Goode, Doug Burford, Bob Hill, Charles Hall, 
Bill Charnock, Dick Jones, John Painter, and 
David Davia. 

The group has been practicing its holds and 
falls several times each week. This year's schedule 
has included two matches with the Richmond 
Y.M.C.A., and the Newport News Apprentice 
School. Six members of the team also entered the 
Virginia State A.A.U. Meet, with two of the six 
catching a second and a third place award. 




► •♦'••■• 
♦ » % * * 



♦♦♦♦••♦♦♦• 
,♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦•♦ ♦ ♦ 



The men's intramurals this year 
was, from the very beginning, a 
highly contested race. As was ex- 
pected, the leading teams came 
rapidly to the top, and the season 
finished in the following order: 



Club 


W 


L 


S.O.T.S. . . . 


15 





Varsity Club 


14 


3 


Hasbeens . . . 


10 


3 


712 No. 1 . . 


9 


5 


712 No. 2 . . 


5 


8 


P.A.C. . . . 


5 


8 


Commercial Art 


5 


10 


312 .... 


2 


12 


German Club 





14 



In a 90-72 victory over the 
Varsity Club team, the S.O.T.S. 
captured the intramural pennant 
for this year. 

Women's intramurals were 
lively this year. The season was 
marked by the growth in number 
of participants. Competition was 
sharp, particularly between the 
Day Students and Founders Hall, 
who each carried a string of un- 
broken victories throughout the 
season. Founders Hall emerged 
in the number one spot after the 
two teams clashed in a play off, 
and captured the championship 
trophy. 




Blot that S.O.T.! Karlis Graubics gives the 
S.O.T.S. 2 more points to beat the Varsity Club. 




The Founders Hall team: Row I: Styles, Goodman, Capt.: 
Kube. Row 2: Lee, Steele, Morse, Pryce, O'Neil. 



INTRAMURALS 



# # # i 




ORGAN 

IZA 

TIONS 



82 






**■) 



'•-*.'• 




i .>.>.>. i ## 




Executive Committee, 1 to r: Hill, 
Williams, Brown, Burton. 






! ! ! I III ♦% ♦ % *■ 



In 1963, R.P.I.'s student government associa- 
tion emerged as a stronger governing body. Gone 
was the unicameral legislation of the past. Ahead, 
more co-operation and understanding between the 
two house systems patterned after the federal 
government. The first year of the new government 
has been painful, as government first years can be. 
With the changed constitution has come agonizing 
hours of disparagement and debate, many points 
of objectivity being contested; but the result has 
been a satisfying year of S.G.A. progress, for now 
an honest foundation has been laid, a point of 
growth established, and student awareness sud- 
denly realized. Like the rest of R.P.I., student 
government is becoming an important factor in 
the development of a sincere, objective college 
community. 

Opposite page: Honor Council. Left to Right: Fayle. Bradshaw, 
Hewitt, Buskell, Hamilton. Brown, Jenks, Williams, Wiran, Bur- 
ton, Hill. 

Below: Senate. Left to Right: Row 1: Williams. Crawford, Hew- 
itt. Buskell. Jenkins. Hill. Row 2: Caseino, Assaid. Meade, Ham- 
ilton, Bradshaw, Jenks, Burton. Brown. 




Student activities sponsored the highly successful Charlie Byrd 
Trio Concert which captivated a capacity Richmond-R.P.I. crowd. 



TO INSURE THE INTEGRITY OF ALL. 







S.G.A. HOUSE 




The 1963 House of Representatives to the Stu- 
dent Government Association is the first elected 
group to hold the offices since the change in S.G.A. 
was effected last year. The greatest effort on the 
part of the new House has been to formulate a 
stronger association than in years past. The '63 
delegates have shown that Student Government 
at R.P.I, can be a more democratic assembly, 
and that the fumbling of the past generations of 
delegates can be improved upon in the realm of 
professional school government. 

The push in the 1962-63 session of the House 
has been small, in the staggering shadow of gov- 
ernments past at R.P.I., but the effect of the push 
may be seen and felt in the everyday life of the 
small campus which is our R.P.I. Through S.G.A. 
House and Senate action, the governing responsi- 
bility is falling more and more to its proper place, 
the hands of the student body. 



S.G.A. Parliamentarian. Bill Ingram and 
House Speaker, Dick Duffner. 



L to r. Row 1: Mitchell. Grace Hospital; Jacobs. Hillel; Woerner, Newman Club; Waters, 
O.T.; Whittington, Phi Beta Lambda; Chiavetta, Theater Associates; Porter. Fine Art. Row 2: 
Deer, Meredith; Marr. 828; Rushing, Lee House; Holdsworth, Ritter-Hickok Alternate; Ab- 
bott, Ritter-Hickok; Eubank, Founders; Watkins, 928; Kornman, 913; Mercogliano, Scherer 
Hall; Moore, 922. Row 3: Gilliam. A.I.D.; Forrest, B.S.U.; Conner, Distributors Club; Duffey, 
Accidental Club; Capps, German Club Alternate; Sigel, Fashion Club; Ufil, Christian Science; 
Jones, Wesley Foundation; Thompson, Young Republican; Brown, 712, Ingalls, 312. 







,♦♦♦♦•♦ ••%•••% *>m 




House Speaker DufFner conducts the business 
at hand in the weekly House Meeting. 



Phi Beta Lambda Representative Bob Whittington reads from his prepared text 
concerning the felt need to study and reorganize the Honor Council. 



THE HOUSE IN ACTION 



^H 







• •:■• f 




Treibley, Vice Pres.; Martin, Pres.; Razor. Sec: Pollack, Historian; 
Trum, Sgt. at Arms; Whittington, SGA Rep.; Henderson, Treas. 



PHI BETA LAMBDA— OUR CAMPUS GREEKS 




Apprehension and anticipation mark the faces of 
the "market" for the Slave Sale. 



; . 'f ! 







: : ::♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ »■ 




Business majors at R.P.I, compose the student 
chapter of Phi Beta Lamba. A part of the national 
division of Phi Beta Lamba, it's purpose is to en- 
courage a basic interest in business. The club 
closely confers with the high schools in the area, 
encouraging similar clubs on the high school level. 
Besides publishing the student directory, the year- 
ly slave sale to help finance the Student Govern- 
ment Scholarships has become a classic. 



John Fleming, the local Slave Driver, looks 
on as bidding goes up on slave #36-25-38. 



L to r, Row 1: Whittington, Henderson, Treibley, Umberger, Advisor; Ogburn, Hughes, 
Lawrence. Row 2: Robinson, Greco, Slate, Fogg, Dove, Cocke, Williamson, Turner. Row 
3: Cantor, Eggleston, Bess, Shillcutt, Allen, Small, Voshall, Poynter, Thompson. Row 
4: Rochette, Pollock, Armentrout, Washington, Mason, Braswell, Trum, York, Smykula. 




*♦•>•"••#• 1 




The arrangement of students changes as does 
the setting. One group will be seeking traditional 
designs in Richmond, another selecting furniture 
and accessories for future use, while another 
group does research in commercial businesses. 
The scope of their ideas carry them far afield, so 
as to bring to the front a new and exciting view 
of the world of Interior Design. All is then pre- 
sented in pictorial form, and after that their work 
becomes a part of their lives. These are the stu- 
dents of Interior Design, their ideals, their pro- 
jected views of the work related to their field, 
and their goals. 



Far flung ideas abide in the Show House of 
contemporary interior design. 



THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INTERIOR 
DESIGNERS 



Row 1: Oakley, Soles, Gunter, Fleming. King, McLamb, Juren. Row 2: McCombs, Bennett, 
Taylor, Lewis, Hamlin, Matteson, Turner, Mathews, Walker, Pennington. Row 3: Yeatman, 
Younts, McKinsey, Holcomb, Wiran, Gilliam, Furman, Smith, Walton, Jacobsen, Christensen. 











Officers, L to R, Row 1: Soles, Gunter, Mr. Fields, Advisor; 
Furman. Row 2: Fleming, Oakley, Walton, Gilliam. 



I. D. Head, Robert Hester, searches 
the swipe file for a suitable fabric. 



The primary goal of the student chapter of the 
American Institute of Interior Designers is to 
bind students to their future profession. The 
student chapter is proudly affiliated with the na- 
tional organization of the same name. Through- 
out the year informative speakers give the mem- 
bers insight into their profession. Informal meet- 
ings bring students closer together in association 
with their instructors. A field trip to New York 
City this year extended their knowledge of the 
field of contemporary and traditional interior dec- 
oration and design. 




* # • # I 




Accidental Club members help register the par- 
ticipants in the Va. High School choral meeting. 



ACCIDENTAL CLUB 



Students enrolled in the School of Music are encouraged to become 
members of the Accidental Club. Members of the club belong to the 
band or chorus, or to other musical activity on campus. The club pro- 
motes the better understanding and appreciation of music in their own 
group as well as on campus. Each year a number of concerts given by 
accomplished groups or individuals further the purpose of the Acci- 
dental Club at RPI. 



Seated, I to r: Mary Putty, Pres.; Sandra Johnston, Vice Pres.; Pat Duflfey, Sec. Standing, 
I to r: Blankenbuehler. Fralin, Lawyer, Berry. Strickland, Burton, Mason, Keener, Faye, 
Davia, Martin, Haas, Eley, Johnson, Trevvett, Skwarlo, Brady, Keller, Milton Cherry. Advisor. 







Left to Right: Robertson. Sponsor; Johnson, Nester, Farnsworth, Publicity; Arrington; Keith, 
Treas.; Peterson, Sec; Coleman, Woolford; Leontuk, Ward. Pres.; Alford, Ways and Means. 



THE DISTRIBUTORS CLUB 



Advertising, Retailing, and Distributive Educa- 
tion are the basic requirements for membership 
in the Distributors Club. The purpose of the 
club is to help adjust members to their planned 
careers. Speakers to the group discuss Distribu- 
tion and relate information of associated fields. 
This year the seniors in the club took a trip to 
New York as a further step in preparing for 
their occupation. 



Richmond, the city which profits 
from Distribution. 






*vBh 



v»^ , 



### •#•••#•' 



RIGHT IN VOGUE: THE FASHION CLUB 



The Fashion Club is the binding agent in the fields of Fashion Illus- 
tration and Costume Design. From the men and women who compose 
the Department of Fashion and Costume Design come many bright 
and original creations which spark the clothes flair on R.P.I.'s occasion- 
ally drab campus. To make the student aware of his campus apparel 
is their hope. The annual trip to New York, a function which is de- 
signed to stimulate club awareness in the contemporary trends of 
fashion and costume jewelry was recently completed. Though the 
whole affair was an absolute gallop, most of the club members had to 
admit that inspite of the near total lack of sleep, a good time was had 
by all. 

Activities of the club which are conducted a little closer to campus 
include a doughnut sale in the dorm, the proceeds of which go into the 
Student Government Scholarship Fund. 



Officers, / to r: Peggy Medlin, President; Carol Mundy, Secretary; Mrs. Hazel Mundy. Ad- 
visor; Pat Brown, S.G.A. Representative; Mrs. Otti Windmeuller, Advisor; Carol Bushnell, 
Vice President; Irene Sigel, S.G.A. Alternate; Missing, Maryanna Proctor, Treasurer. 




94 



.»'•♦•••♦ * ' 



♦ ♦ ■••.• 



♦ ♦♦♦♦•♦•♦♦ 

- ♦ • ♦ ♦ »H 




Officers, I. to r: Martin, advisor; Redmon. 
Alexick, Porter, Sinclair, Brown, Boudman. 



THE FINE ART CLUB: 
A MILE AHEAD, A WORLD AWAY 



R.P.I.'s Fine Art Club is a compact group of 
students drawn together into a core of painters 
and sculptors, craftsmen and printers. With heads 
held high, and chins firm set against the onslaught 
of public criticism, the artists of today's campus 
press ever forward into the dark unknown of 
the future, forever a torch lighting the way of 
mankind. 

New concepts are born in the minds of the in- 
dividuals who appear on this page; many concepts 
die there also, victim of the scorn of peers and 
laymen. But they are recognized as being leaders, 
for the public throngs to the art sales to buy many 
pieces of the future of art. 



L to R. Row I: Godfrey, Bernstein. Holmes, Alexick. Massengill. Porter, Sinclair, Deane. Row 
2: Brown, Redman, Quinn, Boudman. Chandler. Row 3: Wescott, Shaffer. Williams, Amlong. 
Beard, Nurnburger, Jacohsen, Daniels, Paradis. 



^ 




t '%■ 'f •*••#' < 



THE OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY CLUB 







L to r: Combs, Vice Pres.; Meade. Sec; Mann, Pres.; Mr. Cornelius Kooiman, Dept. Head; Lundberg, 
S.G.A. Alternate; Waters, S.G.A. Rep.; Berrier, Treas.; Dr. Jackson Jeffrey, Advisor. 



One of the older clubs on campus. Occupa- 
tional Therapy is organized to maintain a 
working knowledge of the field of O.T. and 
to keep in contact with the related profes- 
sional world. What is O.T.? Occupational 
Therapy is the scientific application of any 
activity, mental or physical, prescribed by 
a physician and administered by a trained 
therapist for the purpose of hastening re- 
covery from disease or injury. The OT.s 
include various informative programs year- 
ly, occasionally in cooperation with an or- 
ganization of similar purpose. 




Mr. Kooiman aids in the preparation of a movie 
to be shown for the betterment of the club. 



96 






> .. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ »••' 







Left to Right: Patricia Barbour, Frank Wickers, 
Nancy Mann, Nancy Milner, Marjorie Bass. 



PSI CHI 



Dr. Turovh plays with his 
neurotic white mice. 




The main intention of the Psi Chi Club is the 
promotion of interest in the field of psychology and 
psychiatry. Psi Chi is the only national honorary 
fraternity on the campus of cobblestones. The 
membership requirements are twelve hours com- 
pleted in psychology with a present schedule in- 
cluding at least six hours of psyc, as well as a 
2.0 average. Every year the club actively en- 
gages in experiments, field trips and films. Guest 
lecturers occasionally address the club. 



97 



f .*•>•"♦•#•< 




L to r: Braswell, Treas.; Pollard, 2nd Vice Pres.; Lawhorne, Pres.; Edwards, Advisor; Bader, 
1st Vice Pres.; Gibson, Sec. 



SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT 




L to r. Row I: Shutts, Braswell, Small, Applebaum, Edwards, Advisor; Pernell, Voshall, Thompson. Row 2: 
Lawhorne, Jenkins, Kurtze, Muse, Babb, Harris, Kiernon, Gibson. Row 3: Graubics, Mason, Wiley, Pol- 
lard, Bader, Martin, Wood, Terrell, Hawthorne. 



The Society for the Advancement of Management 
delves into the underlying motivations controlling 
industry and society. S.A.M. was one of the first 
organizations to investigate management philoso- 
phy. One of the newer clubs on campus, S.A.M. 
serves to further the management capabilities of 
its members. 



This year's membership to S.A.M. has increased 
over the last year, and more activities have been 
participated in by the club as a unit and also as 
individuals. The forthcoming picnic will be a high- 
light of the S.A.M. social year. 






L to r: Mrs. Kirkpatrick, Advisor; Garabcnnian. Historian; Roundtree. Sec; Thomas. Pres. Row 2: 
Browder, Publicity;; Russinsky, Vice Pres. Not Pictured: Dedeian, Treas.: Walton, S.G.A. Rep. 



SOCIAL SCIENCE AND RECREATION 



New this year to the campus scene, the "Soch-Rec" 
Club has from the very beginning expressed itself as 
the undisputed leader in campus activity involving 
clubs and organizations. It is the only club on campus 
which holds weekly meetings where attendance is 
above the number of officers and advisor connected 
with the group. Timely and pertinent topics are 
brought to air before the club and attending guests. 
This organization, as well as the others on campus, 
can proudly say that it has done its share to make 
campus activity more alive at R.P.I. 




A lighter moment is noted at the panel 
discussion on Racial Prejudice. 




Club members listen intently as business for the 
upcoming club dinner is discussed 



/ '4 ■ f ■ 9 • 4 ■ < 







L to r: Hayes, Pierce, Fitzgerald, Douthat, Armstrong, Mason, 

Talbot, Chiavetta, Sams, Brown, Straus, Hayes, Greene, Hayes, 

Fayle, Murdough, Fleming, Mayo. 




T.A.: THE HAPPY TIMES 



Membership in the Theater Associates is not re- 
stricted to students in the department of drama 
alone, but is open to any individual demonstrating 
thespian talent. Throughout the year speakers in 
the field of dramatics inform the club of subjects 
concerning both stage and screen. The club advo- 
cates the understanding of principles of the the- 
ater. This year the Theater Associates raised 
their contribution to the Scholarship Drive by 
presenting a variety show, "What Is This Bit?" 



Officers, / to r: Mason, Miss Agnes David, Advisor: Foltz, 
Biddle, Johnston, Wilson. 



100 



**-«•« 



• 







Paradis, Sec; Martin, Advisor; Nurnberger, Pres. 
Absent: Downing, Spencer, Wescott, Marshall. 



THE FILM SOCIETY: 
GREAT EXPECTATIONS 



The Film Society, a combination of aesthetic 
minds in the department of art, made its debut on 
campus this past fall. Though things got off to a 
bit of a shaky start, as we may observe in the 
photo at the top of the page, the club pulled out 
of their slump as the second semester began and 
got a rolling start toward a successful May finish. 
The aim of the club was to provide film presenta- 
tions which are of the highest caliber, films which 
are out of general circulation and which might 
not have been viewed by the public and the college 
community at a commercial movie house. Because 
of its universal appeal the Society is open to mem- 
bership from both students at large as well as 
interested Richmond citizens. 



During the reel change at the Film Society, interested spectators have the chance 
to chat and discuss the underlying meanings of some of the previous scenes. 




101 






GERMAN CLUB 



Membership in the German Club is open to the 
male student in good standing. A prime goal of 
the club is to promote harmony and good will 
among students. The club seeks to insure co- 
operation between the student body and admin- 
istration. This year the German Club held a 
Christmas dance in association with Phi Beta 
Lambda. A new fund-raising project, the male 
slave sale was an evening of humorous jest. 



'Jk 



Like other organizations on campus, the 
German Club supported John Bassett. 



Ralph Gardner. Vice President; Art Martin, SGA Rep.; Greg Maury. Treasurer; Curry Fair- 
lamb, Secretary; Ed Navis; President. 




102 



♦ •♦•'- 







German Club Sweetheart, Sharon 
Gates is a radiant choice for a 
symbol of beauty. 



German club-er, Art Martin, left, blows 
out the beat on his three-barrel sax. 




t '♦•#•< 







Executive Committee, / to r: Kitty Hammersly, Don 
Blackwell, Everett Jenkins, Dick Duffner, Barbara Beville. 



ELEPHANT'S HAYDAY: THE YOUNG REPUBLICANS 



The charging Republican, jaw set, tusks clinched, makes 
ready to face the onslaught of Democratic majority. 



Membership to the Young Republicans Club is 
open to the student who professes the ideas of 
the National Republican Party and who is inter- 
ested in the political history of the American Gov- 
ernment. The club is interested in the function 
of government on the state and national levels and 
seeks a more profound understanding of the phi- 
losophies of Democracy. Guest speakers and pan- 
el discussions on current policies compose the 
meetings. This year's chairman of the R.P.I. 
Young Republicans. Don Blackwell, was elected 
to the position of chairman of the Virginia Col- 
lege Federation of Young Republican Clubs. The 
federation represents 14 Young Republican Clubs 
with a combined membership of 1,000 in the state. 




—By Permission of ArBosy Magazic 










Left to Right: Magill, Advisor; Jones, Grizzard. Bazzrea, Hall, Fudala, Martin, Woolf. Sec- 
ond Ro»\- Allen, Advisor; McDonough, Woolston, West, Terrell, Muse. Third Row: Shaheen, 
Hanks, Stafford, Cather. 



A NEW NAME: VARSITY CLUB 



Varsity Advisor, Dave Magill. has been a force in 
the beginning of R.P.I.'s wrestling team. 



Previously known as the Monogram Club, the 
Varsity Club is an organization for the athlete 
who has earned a letter in a varsity sport or for a 
cheerleader who has been elected for more than 
one year. The paramount goal is to create a fra- 
ternal atmosphere between those engaging in vari- 
ous athletic endeavors at R.P.I. This year the club 
has featured half-time activities during the basket- 
ball games as well as to forge the basic action for 
a varsity wrestling team. 



105 



'♦•>•'♦•#' 



••# • ♦ ■ < 




Le// to Right: Brown, Linsey, Smith, Shepston, Harvey, Turner, Murphy, Lawler, Sharrer, 
McWhorter, Weedon, Hensley, Gormus, Wise, Prentice. 



A division of the journalism department, The 
Proscript is staffed by the professionally inclined 
students in that department. Weekly, the news- 
paper staff thrashes through a ton of rough mate- 
rial to produce the lightweight publication fa- 
miliar to all on campus. Their importance on 
campus is emphasized by the enthusiastic ap- 
proval given them in the attempt to convince the 
student of their opinions concerning momentous 
contemporary matters. The timely editorials im- 
pressively dominate student thought, though al- 
lowing the survival of individual discretion. 



Larry Prentice, Spring Editor 
Pat Hensley, Fall Editor 



WHERE THE HOT WIND BLOWS 



Editors, Prentice and Hensley, confer on up-coming 
issues with the journalism director. Jack Hunter. 





. - A , a , 4 « 4 • % 



« .%•••%•. 




IMAGE: VISIONS FROM AN 
AD BUILDING CUBBY-HOLE 



To expose the student to the arts, be it by di- 
rect, personal contact or mere osmosis, is the 
guidepost for presentations in the Image. The 
average student may submit aesthetic material of 
universal subject matter for consideration. Pub- 
lished biannually, the Image informatively ac- 
knowledges the presence of another creative stim- 
ulus on the RPI campus. 



Art Editors Felicia Belair and Wade Goodwyn 
rifle the supply of drawings for print. 



Image advisor, Leon Bellin, gives the staff a briefing on the advantages of variety in type 
face in laying out the pages for the first issue of the magazine. Where is it, Mr. Bellin? 




Oh, what could be so rare and so dear to the 
hearts of the COBBLESTONE staff as the day 
they burned the dummy in the fireplace and sent 
the last page straggling off to the printer. It would 
seem that the general opinion of the group seen 
in the photo below would be one of great joy, but 
in reality, the actual thoughts in mind are the days 
of headache, and the long arduous hours of deci- 
sions, decisions, decisions. 

But somehow they have come through it all, 
extra days at winter vacation, Sundays and holi- 
days, pound bottles of tranquilizer pills and W. A. 
Conner Studio. It's been Ions and it's been hard, 
but it's us, COBBLESTONE" 1963. Praise Allah! 



L i/'ff^it 










1 



1KP0JT 



COBBLESTONE: A 
FUTURE IN MEMORIES 






Photographers Ruth Meyer, Gordon Thomas, 
and Jim Heck smile for the birdie. 



Staff, / to r: Russell Johnston, Advisor; Rick Heidloff, Barbara Porter, Betty Smith, Dana Whealton, Nancy Goodwin, Eloise Styles, Gordon 
Thomas, George Brown, Ben Bookout, Judy Smithson, Dick Duffner. Missing in action: Bob Whittington, Jim Heck, Jim Sigel Ruth Meyer, 
Carolyn Williams. 




>•♦•• 






♦ ♦ % • % % • 




Membership, / to r: Gwen Freedlander, Irene Rampe. Gene Bernstein. Marilyn Suskind, Ronald 
Sager, Sandy Grandis, Rabbi Raymond Krinsky. Back row: Lenny Katz, Allen Applebaum. 



Officers, / to r: Applebaum, Treas.; Grandis. Suskind, Program 
Co-Chairmen; Rabbi Raymond Krinsky. Advisor; Lenny Katz, 
Gene Bernstein, Co-Chairmen. 




HILLEL FOUNDATION 



The concern of the Hillel Foundation on cam- 
pus is the Jewish student in respect to his religious 
and non-religious activity. Their faith and its rela- 
tionship to other faiths, and an understanding of 
these factors, are goals of the club. 



109 




I 



Above: The new Baptist Student Center. Below: Officers, 
I to r: Davis, Vice Pres.; Berry, Lee, Pres.; Clay- 
pool, Advisor; Parnell, Beville, Publicity Chairman. 



BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 



The Baptist Student Union pro- 
motes the understanding of the Bap- 
tist Church and its place and duty in 
our contemporary culture. The close 
guidance of the Baptist Church as- 
sures the members of their search 
for a foundation for their faith. Pro- 
grams which are planned with in- 
sight into the problems of students 
provides suggestions for the con- 
quering of basic misconceptions of 
life, democracy and church. 




no 










L ?o r; Hager, Pres.; Capps. Treas.; Blaine, SGA Alt. 
Second Row: Williams, Duffey, Vice Pres. 




WESLEY FOUNDATION 



A religious organization paternally 
controlled by the Methodist Church, 
the Wesley Foundation is a guiding 
light of the Methodist student. To 
delve into the value of man and to 
provide a mainspring for the exten- 
sion of an intrinsic faith in their pri- 
mary avocation. Through fellowship 
and a miscellany of programming 
ideas, they further their philosophy of 
protestant worship. 



913: ANDERSON'S THE OTHER NAME 



For anyone well read in literature related to Rich- 
mond, the fame of Anderson House will be gen- 
erally known, for not only was her foremost resi- 
dent A. A. Anderson known in the city, but the 
celebrated authoress Ellen Glasgow wrote of 913 
and Col. Anderson in her novel "The Woman 
Within." Dr. Anderson's name is perpetrated in 
more than one place on campus, for the Library, 
a former gallery of art, was under the good doc- 
tor's control. 

Though 913 is a small house on campus, the 
lively group of girls who live there are happily 
adjusted to the intimate setting in which they exist. 



Kornman, SGA Rep.; White; Halter, Pres.; Peterson, Sec: 
Anderson, Treas. Absent, Borne, Vice Pres. 



The second floor window seat and crooked iron fence 
are two of the trademarks of Anderson House. 




sxv* 



LUii 1 • ' *t 



• ♦ •> 






The envied dorm on campus because of its 
proximity to Chris', 312, or the Lafayette, if one 
must be correct, is the smaller of the two mens' 
dorms on campus. The new college male student 
at R.P.I, is required to live a year in the dorm, 
as a conditioning period to the somewhat unusual 
life on the Cobblestone Campus. The year may 
be an uneasy time, but the value to the freshman 
"inmate" is beyond his comprehension. 

Though the building itself appears a little run 
down at the heels, there is more than enough in 
the way of companionship and education to make 
up the difference. And so it goes within the cool 
corridors of the Lafayette, placid on the outside, 
jumpin' on the inside. 



312: THE LITTLE DORM IN THE WILDWOOD 



L to r: Joe Yancey. Vice Pres.; Masaaki Okada, Sec.-Treas.; 
Larry Pugh, Pres.; Larry Ingalls, S.G.A. Rep. 





Four little peaks on Shafer Street 
signify the location of 312. 




The largest dormitory on campus and the sec- 
ond most strategic in location (second only to the 
little dorm in the wildwood, 312), Founders Hall 
has the distinction of being the first of R.P.I.'s 
buildings to be owned by the school. It was here, 
in the former University Club dwelling that the 
original concept of R.P.I, got its start. And now, 
46 years later, the Grand Old Dame of R.P.I, is 
still in the service of her lord. These little tid bits 
of information seem to hook up in a strangely dis- 
organized way to present the platform for Found- 
ers Hall, the home away from home for upwards 
of ninety girls. Just ask the girls who live there if 
life in Founders isn't pretty enjoyable. Why, 
everyone remembers the day the chimney went 
up in a cloud of literal smoke! Be it a sun bath 
on the roof or an evening stroll on the fire escape, 
dullness never seems to penetrate the lively walls 
of Founders Hall. 



"Mama Nickolas" opens a surprise present 
from the girls. 



FOUNDERS HALL: HOOK YOURSELF A WINNER 



L to r: Eloise Styles. Sec: Martha Keegan. Pres.; Sharrie Mayes. Alt. S.G.A. Rep.: Linda 
Coogle. Treas.; Ann Glazener, Vice Pres.; Susan Eubank, S. G.A. Rep.; Judy Kytle, Social 
Chairman. 







. . ft ."*« ft 




"Tornado Jacobs" surveys the damages 
after a typical day of activity. 



What fun we have at house meetings, listening with one 
ear and knitting or napping with the other, plus hands. 







Founders in winter: cool indoors in response to the 
climatic inconsistencies of downtown Richmond. 




*> 



G 






Iris warms up the ol' TV while Sue and the 
tribe haggle over programing. 



LEE HOUSE: GRANT NEVER STOPPED HERE 



Officers, 1 to r: Pam Murray, Pres.; Sandy Johnston, Vice Pres.; 
Mary K. Burton, Sec; Betty Long, Treas.; Lillian Rushing, SGA. 





Six little Indians file down Lee 

House's main drag. Destination — deviltr, 



~ • % * 






qj: 




The clinging vine in the tabled bottle seems to have attracted considerably more attention 
from Lee House's war council than does President Pam Murray. 



The friendly reflection of Lee's 
door welcomes all who enter. 



Lee House is not one, but two houses, therefore 
the excitement of the year's events may be found 
to be twice as thrilling. For example, there is 
twice as much fudge brewed up in the old double 
boiler at the 2 A.M. hour, twice as much bridge 
gradually wears down the old round table in the 
hall, and twice as many fuses blow, thus requiring 
twice as many repairmen to appear, stealthily 
doing their duty, and shouting the workman's 

War Cry, "Man on the hall!" 

The former residence of Fitzhugh Lee, nephew 
of "our noted military strategist," General Robert 
E. Lee, has served RPI as a dormitory for better 
than fifteen years. Through the ascending years 
of its service, Lee House has sheltered a great 
number of inhabitants, taking each one under its 
wing to protect her as a child of its own. Many 
gracious ladies have served as hostess. Currently 
Mrs. Mary Carter lends her deep Southern Charm 
to the house, an asset which has won her much 
love and appreciation from "her girls." 




■ 



'/ 




Officers, / to r: Becky Wilson, Pres.: Kathy 
Lawyer, Sec; Pat Tracy, Vice Pres.; Emily 
Burke, Treas.; Patsy Deer, S. G. A. Rep. 



MEREDITH HOUSE: REINDEER LAND 



Noted for its informal atmos- 
phere, Meredith House is perhaps 
the hell raisin'est dorm on campus. 
Of course the Christmas skit can 
not be overlooked. Memories. What 
an insignificant word now, but 
when this year-book becomes rag- 
ged and when eyes become dimmed, 
memories of Meredith will go on 
forever. 










•♦'♦••♦•♦•♦•♦ • ♦ ♦ ♦ ■• •• ; ♦ 




o 




HA • 


* 


1 


1 



Knobby and the boys assist in the local tree trimmin' as Judy 
and the Meredith House Dwarf hook the ornaments to be hung. 



Ho Ho Glazer dispenses Yule 
goodies from the "Mystery Bag." 



Imported pizza and "The 
Shower Treatment" have 
gone into making life in 
Meredith just a little 
brighter than usual. Of 
course the painters and 
next door's building crew 
haven't made things any 
easier on the Meredith 
residents, but then neither 
has the Night Bandit or 
the Rubber Tree Incident. 



Emily and her wig totin' cronies entertain after hours at the Yule Soiree. 




119 



Officers, I to r: Annette Messick, Sec; Kay 

Ellis, Pres.; Sandy Dobson, Vice Pres.; 

Marge Matteson. Treas. Absent: Carla Abbott, 

SGA Rep.; Kathy Holdsworth, SGA Alt. 




RPI's most famous facade recalls another 
day and age in the history of Richmond. 




M 



■'.. ,y f^'.V f^x/ 



RITTER-HICKOK: OUR ANTE-BELLUM RELATIVE 

Perhaps the most outstanding building on the RPI campus, from 
an architectural point of view among other things, is the dwelling 
at 821 West Franklin, known to all as Ritter-Hickok. Built in 1855 
in the era immediately preceding the Civil War, Ritter-Hickok 
boasted a front yard which extended to Broad Street, and a garden 
which fell to the James in grassy and floral profusion. Those days 
of glory are gone now, for the land area has been whittled down 
to next to nothing. But the memory of the age is still there, and 
also the related humor, for it hasn't been once that a stranger has 
stepped to the door and asked to see "Miss Ritter Hickok." 



>•♦•%♦•%♦« 






ljmujm w w^ _ ra .. 




L to r, Row 1: Libby Phillips, Sec; Chris Watkins, SGA Rep.: Beth 
Edwards, Treas. Row 2: Wiggie Hoffer, Pres.; Katy Heinz, Vice Pres. 



928 DORM 

The small group of girls living in 928 is perhaps 
a very appropriate cross section of the female 
students at RPI. From music to OT, the girls 
share different interests and experiences, thus 
gaining much from being a part of a limited group. 




121 




House Council, / to r: Mrs. Southerland, Hostess; Sue Enoch, Sec; Connie Page, Vice Pres.; Mary Ellen 
Paradis, Treas.; Susan Meade, Pres.; Marie Mercogliano, S.G.A. Rep. 



SCHERER HALL: CHARLIE OTIS IS OUR MAN 



The tallest dorm and the most adventurous is 
Scherer Hall. The five floors in Scherer don't dis- 
courage the weaker sex, for faithful "Charlie 
Otis," Richmond's oldest known living elevator 
transports the inhabitants of this campus sky- 
scraper in casual style ... his old age pension 
just covers the weekly repair bill. 



Being the "Western outer defense" of RPI 
Scherer finds itself in a unique position. Harrison 
Street passing by on one side, Franklin on the 
other both provided exciting moments to while 
away the lonely evening hours, the time when 
books are too ponderous to be studied and sleep 
is out of the question. 










"Hoho Juren" played the Santa bit at Scherer's 
Christmas party. Boy, what a blast. 



There seems to be something amiss . . . that male dummy 
has a fairly lively looking shirt. What's up. Bush? 




Needless to say the "goodie" table proved to be the most 
popular part of the party. 




123 







Officers, Left to Right: Rhea Galiffa, Sec; Susan Plemmons. Pres.; Shirley Critzer, 
Vice Pres.; Penny Graham, Treas.; Anita Marr, S.G.A. Rep. 




828: HOME WAS NEVER LIKE THIS! 

Girls entering a new dormitory room are faced 
with the problem of making home out of four 
walls and accessories. The girls in 828 Park are no 
different. These rooms, from the neatest to the 
most lived in. reflect the personalities and goals 
of the occupants. Dates, assignments, fun, dis- 
appointments are aired in this home away from 
home. 



Nfrs. Butler's in her rocker. 
All's right with the world. 



124 



• * 



Oh, will the weekend v, , i 
arrive? 








HBR3c**'^k^ 



An apple a day keeps I. D. 
projects on the move. 



The corner house of Shafer and Park is a jumping 
place with a foundation built of springs. 





"Irma 828 has a male caller, and / 
need a relief from desk duty." 



»•♦•♦ ♦ ♦. 



L to r, top to bottom: Donna Moore, SGA Rep.; 

Ginny Diradour, Sec.; Edith Graves, Pres.; 

Julie Davis, Treas. 



Conservative grey is the coloring 
of the tall and narrow 922 dorm. 





922: THE DORM ACROSS THE STREET 

This year's newest addition to the family of resident dwellings is 
922 dorm, a small, tastefully decorated dorm which is again of the 
intimate size in living capacity. It was a bit hectic at the beginning 
of the year with the furniture moving into the rooms a step ahead 
of the prospective occupants, and there must have been a painter 
on every window ledge from sun up to sun down. But all taken 
into consideration, the inconveniences of the first few weeks of 
life in 922 have been overlooked in favor of the good times had 
by the tenants and their house staff. 



126 









i ft 4 4 •♦.••♦*•♦•* 




Left to Right: Brown. S.G.A. Rep.; Forrest, Treas. 
Assaid, V. Pres.; Bookout. Sec: Gaddy, Pres. 




712: CASA CONFUSION 



The largest dormitory for men is 712, fac- 
ing Monroe Park on the east end of the Cob- 
blestone Campus. Students who live here can 
boast of living in the one-time domicile of 
R. J. Reynolds. Two telephones, T.V., a well- 
worn ping-pong table, and 24 hour a day 
bridge games all improve the amusement and 
recreational aspects of dorm life. Though the 
interests and programs of studies of the resi- 
dents may not be comparable, personalities 
and individuals mingle to compose a very 
satisfactory relationship. 




0P 



4v 



* 



•■%••■ 




129 




Alice King, Barbara Jenks and Jim Bradley check over 

a student exhibit in their search for a painting as 

a school gift from the Senior Class. 



SENIOR CLASS: TOMORROW IS OURS 



We came as Freshmen to this Cobblestone Cam- 
pus uncertain of what the future four years might 
bring. And when we became involved in the throws 
of Rat Week, we were sure that this would be the 
end of our useful lives! But somehow we sur- 
vived all that and more, for now we are here, 
after four years of professional learning, about 
to receive our sheepskins and face another un- 
certain world. We are glad that the end is coming 
into focus, but we are also sad, for when we 
stop to think about our college careers, we some- 
how discover that the time spent here has been 
only partially educational, partially preparatory 
for the world which lies so near our doorstep. 
But when this feeling of hesitancy wells up within 
us, we stop, and we recall that we are adolescent 
no more, we are adult, and we are ready to face 
our futures headon, for all that they may bring 
us. Here's to a successful life! 



Well now, judging from the appearance of Senior Class 
Vice President Williams, one might be inclined to feel 
that she had been caught in an unguarded moment. 



130 












Above: Senior Class Officers: Jean Morrison, Sec; 
Everett Jenkins. Pres.; Barbara Jenks. SGA Rep.; 
Jim Bradley. Vice Pres.; DeeDee Bishop, Treas. 
Below: Jean Morrison, Woody Eney and Susie 
Woolf man the Senior Initation table, their com- 
mittee job, as two unknowns gaze over Susie's 
shoulder. 



I . ^ ^K- - flH Eto^toi 

1 Mb "->-- 



THE SENIORS' CHOICE IN 
JUNIOR MARSHALS 





Gene Arrington and 
Irene Sigel 



'"^1 





DeeDie Knox and 
Terry Parker 



%F* 









WILLIAM F. ABERNATHY 

HI ,U KSTON1 . VIRGINIA 
B.S., Social Science 

ANGELO W. ALEXANDRI 

HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 
CARL GEORGE ANDERSON 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 
FRANK PHILIP ANDREWS 

CENTRAL POINT, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business Admin. 



CHARLES EMMETT ARNOLD 

NORFOLK, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 
LUELLEH ATKINSON 

HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 
RACHEL MINTER BABER 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Science 
JOHN EDWARD BADER 

HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA 
B.S., General Business 



BETTY HOYT BAKER 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Fine Art 
CARRIE W. BAKER 

NORFOLK, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Science 
LATANE DRISCOLL BAKER 

COLUMBIA, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 
AGNES RUTH BALLENGER 

SENECA, SOUTH CAROLINA 

B.F.A., Fashion 111. 



ROLAND E. BAMBACUS, JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business Admin. 
PATRICIA ANN BARBOUR 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Psychology 
MANLEY CHILDES BARDEN 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Accounting 
JEANETTE LEE BARKER 

ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 



HARVEY ASHBY BARNETT 

ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Interior Design 
MARJORIE ELLEN BASS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Psychology 
EUGENE H. BAZZREA, JR. 

STAUNTON, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Physical Ed. 
NEREUS DONALD BELL 

GOLDSBORO, N. C. 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 




133 




DONALD ARLO BESS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 
ALBERT R. BIDDLE 

PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Drama Ed. 

JEAN CAROLYN BIDDLE 

PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Drama 

MARGARET ANNE BISHOP 

MARIETTA, GEORGIA 

B.F.A., Fashion III. 



DONNA BODER 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Nursing 

ANN MERIWETHER BOYD 

MIDLOTHIAN, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Science 
CYNTHIA J. BOYTON 

BILLERICA, MASS. 

B.S., Elementary Ed. 
JAMES LEE BRADLEY, III 

NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 



JOHN DAVID BRIGGS 

GLOUCESTER, VIRGINIA 

B.S.. Business Ed. 
JERRY D. BROWER 

PETERSBURG, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 

JULIA HAYWOOD BROWN 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Elementary Ed. 
MARVIN MILLER BROWN 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

B.S., Business 



MAURICE S. BRUBAKER 

DENBIGH, VIRGINIA 
B.S., O.T. 

MARGARET L. BURNER 

MONTROSS, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 
MICHAEL BOYD CALLIS 

MILLENBECK, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 
DORCAS CARA CAMPBELL 

FAIRFIELD, VIRGINIA 

B.M., Music 



JAMES LEIGH CAPPS, JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 
GEORGE CAREY 

ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Distributive Ed. 
CAROL CATHELL 

BERLIN, MARYLAND 

B.S., O.T. 

ROBERT LEE CATHER 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Management 



> « » « •• • 






MARCIA BARLOW CHIARKY 

HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Art Education 
ELLSWORTH CHRISTENSEN 

CULPEPER, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Interior Design 
KATHARINE COIS CLARK 

ELLERSON, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 
WILLIAM DOUGLAS CLAUD 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Science 



DOROTHY ELIZABETH COBB 

HAMPTON, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Costume Design 
BERNADINE T. COLLIER 

HAMPTON, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Nursing 
ALVIN LEON COLLINS 

RICHMOND. VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 
GENE CAROL CONSTINE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Psychology 



MARGARET THOMAS CORE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Science 
EUGENIA P. COUSINS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 
WAYNE TYSON COVINGTON 

RICHMOND. VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Interior Design 
JAMES WARREN CRAVEN 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B. S., Social Science 



GEORGE A. CRAWFORD. JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 
WILLIAM HOWARD CROWE 

PETERSBURG, VIRGINIA 

B.M.E., Music Ed. 
ALICE MILDRED CROWELL 

MARTINSBURG, WEST VA. 

B.S., Nursing 
PETER HAUS DACHLER 

SWITZERLAND 

B.S., Psychology 



JUDITH GAYLE DEAN 

SANDSTON, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Art Education 
GARVIN LINCOLN DEHART 

DRAPER, NORTH CAROLINA 
B.S., Retailing 

DOMINICK DEMARCO 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 
RICHARD E. DENNIS, JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. 





WAYNE LEE DINGLEDINE 

STAUNTON, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 
RICHARD CARLTON DUFF 

CASTLEWOOD, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Advertising 

C. RICHARD DUFFNER 

LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Accounting 
ANN LEWIS DUKE 

AMELIA, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Nursing 



DANUTE ELENA DULYS 

BALTIMORE. MARYLAND 

B.S., O.T. 

ROBERT EDWARDS 

ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Fashion III. 

EMILY W. EICHELBERGER 

QUINLY, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Nursing 
SANDRA JOY ELEY 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.M.E., Music Ed. 



THOMAS G. ELGIN, JR. 

MCLEAN, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 

CHARLES GARLAND ELLIS 

HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA 

B.M., Music 

KAY ELIZABETH ELLIS 

PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 
HARRY E. ENEY 

ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Drama 



PATRICIA ANNE ESTES 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business Ed. 
JULIA ANN FIELD 

CULPEPER. VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Drama 

SAMUEL SHORES FORREST 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 

SARA POLLAK GALLANT 

RICHMOND. VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 



JOYCE BELLE GARDY 

CALLAO, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Art Education 
SETH BROADDUS GAYLE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Accounting 

RENEE LYNDRELL GEORGE 

KILMARNOCK, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A ., Fashion lit. 
CLYDE R. GIBSON, JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 



136 



> % ♦ • • • » * 



WILLIAM J. M. GILFOYLE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 
ELIZABETH C. GLADDING 

RICHMOND. VIRGINIA 

U.S.. Social Science 

FAY RITA GOLDFARB 
RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 
B.S., Social Science 

WADE H. GOODWYN, III 

STONEY CREEK, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 



NORBORNE T. GREER, III 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 
JACQUELINE H. GREGORY 

SANDSTON, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Psychology 
ALLENDER M. GRIFFIN. JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 
JOAN SHIRLEY GROSS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Psych. 



BENNY D. GUNTER 

BASSETT, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Interior Design 
WILLIAM TODD GUTHROW 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 
SHARON S. GUTTERMAN 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Psychology 
WILLIAM S. HALL. JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Accounting 



JAMS RAE HALTER 

ATLANTA, GEORGIA 

B.S., Retailing 
JOAN WINFREY HARMON 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Science 
EVELYN JOANNE HARRIS 

SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Phys. Ed. 
HAMPTON O. HARRIS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Psychology 



SHERMAN HARRIS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Recreation 
OMA REBECCA HAWKINS 

CULPEPER, VIRGINIA 

B.S.. Retailing 
WALTER W. HAWTHORNE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 
FREDERICK C. HEIDLOFF 

CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA. 

B.F.A., Art Education 




137 




WARREN W. HEINEMANN 

FAIRFAX, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Accounting 

PATRICIA JAYNE HENSLEY 

ELKTON, VIRGINIA 
B.S., Journalism 

ROBERT W. HILL 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Distributive Ed. 
CAROLYN ANN HODGES 

KANNAPOLIS, N. C. 
B.S., O.T. 



IANE ELLEN HOFFER 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 

B.S., Retailing 

DAVID W. HOLCOMBE, IR. 

WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 

B.F.A., Interior Design 
C. KATHRYN HOLLER 

FAIRFAX, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Fine Art 
DABNEY BOYD HOLT 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 



THOMAS W. HUDGINS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Psychology 
BRENDA LEE HUGHES 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 
RICHARD HUMMEL 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 

NANCY GARLAND HUTTON 

HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA 
B.S., O.T. 



LEE BRADFORD INMAN 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. 
WILLIAM IRVIN IVEY, III 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Psychology 

BETSY ROGERS JACKSON 

RICHMOND. VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. 
EVERETT JENKINS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Retailing 



BARBARA JENKS 

BERRYVILLE, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 
ROBERT G. JOHNSON, JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Accounting 
JAMES LEWIS JONES 

FREDERICKSBURG, VA. 

B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. 
ROBERT EMORY JONES 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 



138 






♦ ♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦• 

A A. A A * A • A ' t 

%«**%% + * • • * * * w 



HELEN FAY KALAFATIS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 
MARLENE SONYA KATES 

RICHMOND. VIRGINIA 

B.S., Elementary Ed. 
MARTHA KEGAN 

EASTON, MARYLAND 
B.S., O.T. 

ELLEN S. KILGORE 

MCLEAN, VIRGINIA 

B.E.A., Commercial Art 



ROSS D. KILPATRICK 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 
ALICE ELIZABETH KING 

PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Interior Design 
GILBERT L. KING, IR. 

CENTREVILLE, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. 
CLARK KURTZE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 



RONALD GRAY LAWHORNE 

FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 
DONALD EARL LEE 

HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Social Sc. 
MARLA ANNE LEHMANN 

DANVILLE, ILLINOIS 

B.F.A., Costume Design 
CHARLES L. LEONARD 

BRIDGEWATER, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. 



ETHEL FRANCES LEWIS 

COLONIAL HEIGHTS, VA. 

B.F.A., Interior Design 
RALPH LINDSAY, JR. 

ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. 
EDWARD I. LIPPY, IR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 
SUSAN HUMPHREY LIPPY 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Elementary Ed. 



WILLIAM LIVINGSTON 

ATLANTA, GEORGIA 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 
VIRGINIA M. LLOYD 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Nursing 
LINDA LOU LOENTAL 

OAKTON, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Psych. 
LUCY LEA McALEXANDER 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Science 




139 




GAIL C. McKENNIS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Fine Art 
GAYLE McKENZIE 

PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Interior Design 
KATHERINE A. McKEONE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. 
NANCY MANN 

CASHTOWN, PENN. 
B.S., O.T. 



THOMAS E. MARSHALL 

RICHMOND. VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 
JOHN M. MARTIN, JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 
WILLIAM MARTIN, JR. 

HURT, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Advertising 

BETTY HOSKINS MASON 

GLOUCESTER, VIRGINIA 

B.M.S., Music Ed. 



JAMES GODSEY MASON 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 

BARBARA J. MASSENGILL 

SANFORD, N. C. 

B.F.A., Fine Art 

SUSAN MINNETTA MEADE 

GREENBELT, MARYLAND 

B.S., O.T. 

FRANCIS OWEN MEELER 

ALTON, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 



IRVING CARY MILLER 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 
LOIS MARIE MILLER 

MARION. N. C. 

B.F.A., Costume Design 
NANCY GAY MILNER 

BRANFORD, CONNECTICUT 

B.S., O.T. 

JOHN T. MISTR, JR. 

TAPPAHANNOCK, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Accounting 



ASA CARLYLE MOODY, JR. 

COLONIAL HEIGHTS, VA. 

B.S., Psychology 
LADELLE T. MORGAN 

CHESTER, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 
DOROTHY JEAN MORRISON 

SALEM, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Welfare 
JONATHAN MOTLEY, JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 



140 



• •♦ ♦• 



♦ ♦♦%♦♦♦♦♦« • ■••■ 



MARSHA] I E. MURDAUGH 

l(K HMOND, VIRGINIA 
B.F.A., Drama Ed. 

PA I RICIA ANNE MURRAY 

« \K. \\ I SI VIRGINIA 

B.S., Distributive Ed. 
GORDON LINDSEY MUSE 

KK HMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S.. Business 
ROBERT S. MUSE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B. .V., General Business 



SUZANNE NEWELL 

WILMINGTON, N. C. 
B.F.A.. Commercial Art 

THOMAS PAUL OAKLEY 

I I NOIR, N. C. 

B.F.A.. Interior Design 
DAVID MICHAEL OLIO 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 
B.S.. General Business 



C. LOUISE OPFELL 

COLONIAL HEIGHTS, VA. 

B.S., Applied Science 



KENNETH NEAL ORANGE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 
RAYMOND A. PACE, JR. 

MECHANICSVILLE, VA. 

U.S.. Physical Ed. 
BARBARA A. PEATROSS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 
SUSAN E. PENNINGTON 

I lloMASVILLE, N. C. 

B.F.A.. Interior Design 



MARY GENTRY PETTEY 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.M.E., Music 
ALVIN F. PHAUP, JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S.. Advertising 
LYNDA CAROL FLEET 

NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Fine Art 
SUSAN INEZ PLEMMONS 

WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 

B.S., Retailing 



ROBERT F. POLLARD 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S.. Business 
BARBARA JOAN PORTER 

BUM INGTON, N. C. 

B.F.A., Fine Art 
EMMETT W. POWELL 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Science 
LARRY PRENTICE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Journalism 





MARIANA PROCTOR 

RICHMOND. VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Costume Design 
JAMES E. PROFF1TT 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 
JAN PROZL 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Nursing 

CLARA BELLE RANGELEY 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Sociology 



HARRIS IVAN RASKIND 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 
ELIZABETH L. REBICH 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Nursing 

IRVING WEST REDMAN 

ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Fine Art 
JAMES A. REVELL 

FALLS CHURCH, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Distributive Ed. 



VICKI MAY RHEUBOTTOM 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A.. Commercial Art 
PATRICIA ANN RIDDLE 

ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 

B.E., Elementary Ed. 
RICHARD A. ROBERTS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 

THURMAN LEE ROBINSON 

MARTINSVILLE, VA. 

B.M.E., Music Ed. 



DOROTHY ROSE ROSS 

DUBLIN, GEORGIA 

B.S., O.T. 

BARBARA ANN ROWE 

GARRETT PARK, MD. 

B.F.A.. Commercial Art 
RITA RUSS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. 
EDITH P. RUSSINSKY 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied So. Sc. 



GERALD A. SAUNDERS 

RICHMOND. VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 

EVERRETT EUGENE SEAY 

RICHMOND. VIRGINIA 

B.M., Music 

MARY LEE SHEARER 

LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA 

Certificate, Fashion 

MARY THERESA SHEPPARD 

DECATUR, GEORGIA 
B.S., O.T. 



142 



W WWTT 



i » ♦ ♦ ♦• 

% % * ♦ %%•*▼ %'▼ * * ~ 



CHARLES O. SIGLER, IV 

HAMPTON, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Costume Design 
GLADYS SKINNER 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Nursing 
A. BYRD SLEDGE 

NKWPORT NEWS, VA. 

B.F.A., Interior Design 
D. JAMES SMITH 

CAPE VINCENT, N. Y. 

B.F.A., Interior Design 



GAYLE SMITH 

ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND 

B.S., O.T. 
BRENDA C. SOLES 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Interior Design 
ALDETH ELAINE SPENCE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Fashion 111. 
ANN CLAYTON SPENCER 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Fine Art 



MARIE GRACE SPENCER 

RICHMOND. VIRGINIA 

B.S., Elementary Ed. 
J. KENNETH SPRUILL 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S. Accounting 
PAUL STAFFORD, JR. 

PLARISHURG, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Phys. Ed. 
REGINALD A. STANFIELD 

CHURCH ROAD, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 



CLARA B. STILL 

BASSETT, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Interior Design 
DAVID LEE STONE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 
LANCE STRICKLAND, III 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.M., Music 
NANCY CAROL STUTZMAN 

JOHNSTOWN, PENN. 

B.S., Social Science 



DONNA SNYDER 

WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Fashion III. 
EVELYN S. SYDNOR 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 
B.S.. O.T. 

NORMA R. TAUER 

COLONIAL HEIGHTS. VA. 

B.S., Sociology 
BARRY BALLEW TAYLOR 

GREENVILLE, S. C. 

B.S., Advertising 




•••■• • 




CAROLE W. TAYLOR 

BEAVERDAM, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Education 
LINDA LEE TAYLOR 

VIENNA, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Costume Design 
BEVERLY ANN TEACHEY 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S.. Elementary Ed. 
ROBERT EARL TERRELL 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 



NANCY LEE THOMAS 

HAMPTON, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 

DONALD TUNIS THORNE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 
DONNA MARIE THREESH 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Art Education 
JOHN TREWETT, JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.M.E., Music 



ANNE GAYLE TURNER 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business Ed. 

ANNE LLOYD TURNER 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Social Science 
SANDRA LEA TURNER 

GAFFNEY, S, C. 

B.S., Journalism 
ALAN TYE 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Bus. Managament 



RALPH VANLANDINGHAM 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 
SUSAN JOANNA VANPOOL 

KINSINGTON, MARYLAND 

B.F.A., Fashion III. 
WALTER G. WATKINS 

DANVILLE, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Advertising 

THOMAS LEROY WEEDON 

COLONIAL BEACH, VA. 

B.S., Journalism 



BARBARA J. WEIRICK 

GREENSBURG, PENN. 

B.F.A., Fashion III. 
CAROL E. WEISLEDER 

RUMSON, NEW JERSEY 

B.S., O.T. 

OSMAN KENNETH WELCH 

HIGH POINT. N. C. 

B.F.A., Commercial Art 



MARY B. WELLS 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Accounting 



»•% ♦• 



♦ ♦ • ♦ • ♦ •••■♦■« * ! !■ 



GARY RICHARD WEST 

WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA 
B.S., General Business 

DANA I. WHEALTON 

QUEENS VILLAGE, N. Y. 

B.F.A., Fashion III. 
EVELYN N. WHITEHEAD 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

Certificate, Fashion 
RICHARD I.. WHITEHEAD 

ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Advertising 



ROBERT S. WHITTINGTON 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 

B.S., Accounting 
FRANKLIN R. WILEY 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Management 
N. CAROLYN WILLIAMS 

FLOYD, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Art Education 
JOHN WILSON 

BIG STONE GAP, VA. 

B.F.A., Drama 



MANRID LEE WINDER 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 
ALBERT WRAY WOMBLE 

NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Retailing 
CHARLES HERBERT WOOD 

BETHLEHEM, PENN. 

B.S., Business 
DAVID WOODSON, JR. 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Business 



SUSAN RUTH WOOLF 

ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 

B.S., O.T. 
BENJAMIN WOOLSTON 

LYNNHAVEN, VIRGINIA 

B.S., Applied Science 
MARTHA RUTH WORTH 

TAMPA, FLORIDA 
B.S., O.T. 

G. DIANE YEATMAN 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 

B.F.A., Interior Design 



WORTH DUANE YOUNTS 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 

B.F.A., Interior Design 
FRANK M. ZENTMEYER 

MARTINSVILLE, VA. 

B.S., Management 
MAX R. ZOECKLER 

ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 

B.S., General Business 




145 



S ■ S ■ S • * 



THE RING COMMITTEE 



New designs and new school colors have 
begun to pour forth to establish a totally 
independent feeling at R.P.I. Work and 
play have been well coordinated by the 
Junior Class. 



Ring Committee. / to r: Betsy Furman. Gene 
Arrincton, Karen Belding, Pat Tracy, Jeff Steingold, 
Bill Buskell. 





Among the undertakings of the Junior Class was the 
selection of an appropriate design for the first ring to 
represent the independent Richmond Professional Insti- 
tute. One side of the Josten's of Minnesota design is 
shown to the left. The effort put forth by the Ring Com- 
mittee is shown in the successful attempt to create in 
metal all the symbols of R.P.I, which may be carried 
around on one's finger as possible. 




146 






» » . 4 . • » 4 ■ • 



Pep and versatility are the key words which 
describe the Junior Class. With gusto and zest 
which are not easily measured, this group has 
put forth the strongest effort to creat a small 
nitche in the cold wall of indifference at R.P.I. 

They began their Freshman year by creating 
the biggest blow out of Rat Week the campus 
had witnessed in many a year. The cain gen- 
erated by the Junior Class continued into their 
Sophomore year with "SHOUT!" as their bat- 
tle cry. 

But this year "Little Willy and the Juniors" 
have demonstrated just how much fun and ac- 
tive campus living may be done on a shoestring 
budget. They are able to tuck the names of 
John Bassett and Rita D'Amico under their Belt 
of Successes, for the concert sponsored by the 
Junior Class earlier this year was a bright, 
bright spot on a cold winter's weekend at Num- 
ber 221 North Shafer. 




The Harlequins of Duke University 
sparked the events at Mid-Winters. 



"LITTLE WILLY AND THE JUNIORS!" 



L to r: DeeDie Knox. Treas.; Ed Bradshaw, S.G.A. Rep.; Bill Buskell, 
Pres.; Chris Fayle, Veep; Sue Gordy. Sec. 




147 



DAVID ALEXICK 

TERRELL ALLEN 

JOSEPH ANTHONY 

JAMES ARMSTRONG 

EUGENE ARRINGTON 



CAROLYN ATKINSON 

DOROTHY AVENT 

PAUL BABB 

ELLEN BAKER 

HAROLD R. BAKER 



SUE BEARD 

KAREN BELDING 

JERRI BELL 

JOHN BELLOWS 

BEVERLY BELOFF 



JOY BENNETT 

IRIS BERKET 

WILLIAM BEVILL 

SUE BINGENHEIMER 

DON BLACKWELL 



WILLIAM BLAYLOCK 

EMILY BLESSING 

GEORGE BLILEY, JR. 

BEN BOOKOUT 

ANNETTE BORYK 



EARL BOUDMAN 

EDITH BOURNE 

BARBARA BOWIE 

DOROTHY BOYD 

EDWARD BRADSHAW 




148 



I • ♦ 






£i &> 




MICHAEL BRADY 
ROBERT BRADY 
KERN BRASWELL 
TROY BRASWELL 
JOE BRICKER 



JANE BRITT 
FRANK BRITT 
MARY BROEHMEIR 
ARNOLD BROWN 
CAROLYN BROWN 



PAT BROWN 
RICHARD BROWN 
RICHARD BULLINS 
PAT BURNETTE 
JAMES BURRIER 



JUANITA BURTON 
CAROL BUSHNELL 
WILLIAM BUSKELL 
MICHAEL CRADDOCK 
KUHN CALDWELL 



DELORES CAMPBELL 
LEWIS CANTOR 
JEAN CASEINO 
LUCY CASKEY 
BILL CASS 



WILLIAM CHAPMAN 
JOSEPH T. CHANDLER 
JOANNE CHIAVETTA 
MERGE CHRISTIAN 
MARY CHRISTOPHER 



149 



■m 






LORRAINE COCKJE 

SHARON COMBS 

JEAN COMESS 

EDWARD CONNER 

NELSON CONNER 



MARY COOKE 

SHIRLEY CRITZER 

MARY CROWDER 

DIANE CUMMINGS 

ELIZABETH CZAPP 



BLANCHE DALE 

PAT DANIEL 

JOEL DAVIDS 

ANN DAVIS 

EDWARD DAVIS 



RICHARD DAVIS 

JOHN DEAL 

JOHN DEDEIAN 

WARREN DENBY 

WILLIAM DERVISHIAN 



ROBERT DREWRY 

SARAH DRURY 

RICHARD DUDLEY 

CAROL EASTLACK 

WAYNE EGGLESTON 



MYRA ELKIN 

CAROLYN ELLIS 

LINDA EMSWILER 

SUSAN ENOCH 

BARBARA ERNST 




150 






, ♦ ♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦; 




ROBERT EUBANK 
GARY EVANS 
CHARLES FAGG 
JUDY FARNSWORTH 
MARY FARLEY 



OTIS FARMER 
CHRISTINE FAYLE 
CYNTHIA FLEET 
RICHARD FOLTZ 
TED FORREST 



MARJORIE FOSTER 
JUDITH FRANCES 
MARIE FRANKLIN 
MELVA FRANKLIN 
TOMMY FUDALA 



ELIZABETH FURMAN 
RALPH GARDNER 
RAY GILLIAM 
ANN GLAZENER 
CAROLYN GOOD 



RUSSELL GOODE 
NANCY GOODWIN 
BOBBY GORDON 
SUE GORDY 
INA GOTTLIEB 



KARLIS GRAUBICS 
EDITH GRAVES 
AELISE GREER 
CAROL GREGORY 
C. G. GRIZZARD 



151 



■I 



■«•>•••# 



#•#♦•♦ 



EDISON GRIZZARD 

SANDRA HAAS 

JAMES HALEY 

JAMES HALL 

TOMMY HAMLIN 



WILLIAM HANKS 

MARSHALL HENSEN 

JUDI HARRIS 

CARL HAYES 

DONALD HAYES 



RICHARD HAYES 

CHARLIE HEATH 

THOMAS HOLLAND 

JOAN HOMEL 

MYRNA HOWELLS 



NANCY HUDGINS 

DONALD HUGHES 

JANITA HUGHES 

DONALD HUMPHRIES 

LINDA HUNTER 



GAYLENA HURT 

ANNE JACKSON 

WILLARD JACKSON 

JOHN JACOBSEN 
KENNETH JENKINS 



JOSEPH JOHNSON 

MARY JOHNSON 

ROBERT JOHNSON 

SANDRA JOHNSON 

WALTER JOHNSON 




152 



♦ ♦• 






* • % 




VERA JOHNSON 
JACK JONES 
JOHN JONES 
ROBERT JORDAN, JR. 
MARGUERITE KELLY 



JOHN KIEPNON 
MARGARET KNOX 
JUDITH KYTLE 
PENNY LANDRETH 
JOHN LAWRANCE 



LILLIAN LEE 
LYNN LEIZURE 
HELEN LEONTOK 
LONNA LETT 
ALBERTA LINDSEY 



INEZ LITTLETON 
JACQUELINE LLOYD 
JAMES LONG, JR. 
LARRY LONG 
MARGARET LORD 



ROBERT LOVELACE 
DENNIS LOY 
MARY LUX 
BARBARA LYNCH 
DIANE McCOMBS 



PHILIP McEWEN 
WALTER McGEE 
LINDA McGRATH 
GEORGE MAHANES 
KAREN MAOSHA 



153 






t * * * *'••#• 






EVELYN MARTIN 

MARGARET MARTIN 

JAMES MASON 

LUTHER MATTHEWS 

SANDRA MAULL 



GREY MAURY, III 

RITA MAYHUGH 

ALEXANDRA MAYO 

MARGARET MEDLIN 

DONALD MILES 



DANIEL MILLER 

HELEN MITCHELL 

THOMAS MITCHELL 

HARDY MONTGOMERY 

JACQUELINE MOORE 



LINDA MURPHY 

LEWELL NEMIR 

ANN NESTOR 

BETSY NICHOLSON 

GAIL NUSENKO 



ROGER OAKES 

JOYCE ODELL 

WARREN PAGE 

CONNIE PAGE 

WARNER PARRISH 



JOHN PATTERSON 
BRENDA PAYNE 

MARCIA PERKINS 
DORIS PERLMAN 
EDWIN PERNELL 




154 



♦ ♦• < 







GEORGE PEYSER 
CARL PIGEON 
WAYNE PLASTER 
JULIA POPE 
JOHN PORTER 



SARAH PRICE 
GLENDA PRIDE 
JAMES QUINN 
FRANCES RAINEY 
NELSON RAMSEY 



MARTHA REYNOLDS 
RONALD REYNOLDS 
JEAN RIDGEWAY 
MARTIN ROBERTSON 
PEGGY ROBERTSON 



EDGAR ROBEY 
SUSAN ROGGMAN 
BONNIE ROUNDTREE 
BARBARA RUMPH 
DAVID RYAN 



RODNEY SAGER 
LYNN SAMS 
AMY SANDERLIN 
TED SANDLER 
DOROTHY SAUNDERS 



THOMAS SCHLANDECKER 
LINDA SCHOLL 
LEON SETCHEL 
HERSHEL SHACKELFORD 
HARRY SHAFFER 



155 



♦ *■•■# 






BETSY SHANHOLTZ 

ROSE MARIE SHIELDS 

ARTHUR SHIPP 

IRENE SIGEL 

JEAN BYRD SMITH 



NANCY SNIDER 

JEFF STEINGOLD 

RAY STEPHENS 

NANCY STONE 

KENNETH SULLIVAN 



MARILYN SUSKIND 

CARLTON SUYES 

JOAN SWEENEY 

ESTER SWEITZER 

PERCY SYLVIA 



DEANNA TANENBLATT 

KATHERINE TAYLOR 

VIRGINIA TEAM 

GLENN THOMAS 

GORDON THOMAS 



RUSSELL THOMPSON 

LOUISE TIMBERLAKE 

PATRICIA TRACY 

VANN TRAYNUM 

ROBERT TREIBLY 



ALICE TROWER 
VIRGINIA USRY 
RICHARD VASS 
BRUCE VELSOR 
DONALD VOSHALL 




156 








v.. > 









*> 



,4 




WILLIAM WALTERS 
JIM WALTON 
THOMAS WALTON 
GEORGE WASHINGTON, JR. 
JOHN WATERS 



BEVERLY WATSON 
CARL WEAVER 
ROSE WEIDENFELD 
HAROLD WESCOTT 
JULIE WHITE 



WARREN WHITE 
JANE WHITFIELD 
PRESTON WILHELM 
JANE WILLIAMS 
BECKY WILSON 



BETTY WILTON 
KAREN WIMPFEN 
JOHNNY WINE 
NICK WISE 
MARY WOODFORD 



KATHRYN WOODWARD 
JANE WOOLARD 



» //■ 



157 






#->->•>•*••# 



• •♦' 



■ ■■■■■M 




Officers, left to right: Ginny Hamilton, SGA Rep.; Lee Dennen, Treas.; 
Lane Conner, Sec.; Wayne Wiran, Vice Pres.; Judt Hewitt, Pres. 



THE SOPHOMORE CLASS: HALFWAY 
THROUGH THE HAPPY TIMES 

College sophomore years seem to be the great- 
est time of trials and tribulations, for the years 
of adolescents are about to be left behind, and 
the future of adjustment to a more adult world 
looms large on the horizon of the future. This is 
the forgotten year of life when the individual 
doesn't quite fit into either group, adolescent or 
adult. 

HOWEVER, the Sophomore Class at RPI this 
year is setting out to dispell a few of these ideas 
concerning their year of college. They have pro- 
fited greatly from their first year in the not so 
typical college campus setting which is RPI, and 
now there is much to be realized which previously 
was a bit out of focus. The Sophomores have been 
hampered by small class membership, and an even 
smaller participation of those few who are class 
members. But in the face of this small participa- 
tion on the part of class members, the social level 
at RPI has been boosted several inches by the 
dynamic Sophomore minority. 




158 



,.. ♦ ♦ ..• t ♦ ♦ % ♦ « ♦ •• >M 







ESK'fcRS 


Pi!!iltS^i«^4^! 



Woody Herman and his band played for the Sophomore Class sponsored 
Openings dance, traditionally the Harvest Ball at RPI. 



Hungry class members and guests await the arrival 
of the next load of pancakes at the Pancake Supper. 





159 



» # • t 




MARY ABERNATHY 
BARBARA ABEY 
GERALD C. AMAN 
DONALD AMMONS 
DELWIN ANGELL 



ALLEN APPLEBAUM 
GEORGE ARMENTROUT 
NICOLE ASHE 
JEANNE ASHMORE 
NELSON BAILEY 



JULIAN BANTON 
DWIGHT BARKER 
GLORIA BARKER 
ARTHUR BARLOW 
STANLEY BARRACK 



SANDRA BEALE 
ANDREW BEASLEY 
THARON BELL, III 
JOHN BENDAWL 

GENE BERNSTEIN 



ALLEN BERRIER 
RICHARD BICKFORD 
ASHTON BISHOP 
ROSA BISHOP 
CATHERINE BLACKBURN 



JOAN BLOOM 

JANE BOAN 

NICHOLAS BODENHAMER 

JULIA BOONE 

KAREN BOULDIN 



DEMONT BOYLESTON 
EMILY BRAXTON 
ROBERT BRENNER 
JEANETT BRITT 
CAROL BRITTON 



MAX BROWDY 
JOHN BROWN 
SUZANNE BRYCE 
BOBBY BULLS 
BEN BURCH 



160 



» % ♦ ♦ 



DOUGLAS BURFORD 

EMILY BURKE 

SANDRA BURSTYN 

MARY BURTON 

MARTHA BUTLER 



CARLIE CAMERON 

PAUL CANTOR 

LEONARD CARLSON 

RALPH CARLSON 

LOUISE CARLTON 



ALLEN CARVER 

BERT CASHION 

DEWEY CHESTER 

MARTHA CHISHOLM 

BARBARA CHURCH 



JAMES CLARK 

RAYMOND CLARK 

JAMES CLAWSON 

HERBERT CLAYMAN 

OLIVIA CLOER 



BRENDA COCK 
RON COLEMAN 
GEORGE CONNELLY 
LANE CONNER 
LINDA COOGLE 



MARCIA COOKE 

BLANTON COOPER 

GRETA CRAIG 

WILLIAM CRONE 

JAMES DAMERON 



JOHN DAMERON 

RONALD DANCE 

DAVID DA VIA 

ANN DAVIS 

BARBARA DAVIS 



CHARLES DAVIS 

CLARENCE DAVIS 

JAMES DEATON, JR. 

MARIANNE DEETS 

LELAND DENNEN 




161 



j * t ♦ 9 ■ ♦ ' ♦ 




CARL DICKERSON, JR. 
VIRGINIA DIRADOUR 

DONNA DONALDSON 
PHYLLIS DOUTHAT 
JUDY DOWLESS 



MARTIN DRAFTMAN 
EVA DRISKILL 
PAT DUFFEY 
DOROTHY DVORAK 
PATRICIA EARLEY 



AMANDA EDDINGTON 
BERTHA EDWARDS 
CLARENCE ELLIOTT 
GAYLE ELLIS 
JAMES EPPES 



ANNIE EVANS 
CAROLE EVANS 
THOMAS EWING 
MARI LYNN EYCK 
GEORGE FIDLER 



ARTHUR FIELDS 
TOM FINE 
HILDA FLACKE 
JOHN FLEMING 
KEN FORTNEY 



JANE FOSTER 
JERRY FOX 
SANDRA FRALIN 
JOANNA FRAZIER 
MARY FREEZE 



RHEA GALIFFA 
GLADYS GARABEDIAN 
CHARLES GARBETT 
WILLIAM GARNER 
COWLES GARRISON, JR. 



BARBARA GAYLE 
RONA GOLDBERG 
RICHARD GONST 
HOWARD GOODE 
VICKIE GOODSON 



I •♦•♦ * * ♦•%•♦< 



THOMAS C. GORMAN 

MATTIE GRADY 

PENNY GRAHAM 

RITA GRANFIAS 

JAMES P. GRAY, JR. 



ONA GREEN 

COURTNEY GREENE 

KRISTIN GRICE 

BARBARA GRIFFIN 

KENNETH GRIFFITH 



JUDY GRIMM 

TED GRINER 

EDWARD GRINSTEAD 

JERRY GROSS 

RENA GROWLAND 



ROBERT GUNNOR 

THELMA GUTHRIE 

CHARLES E. HALL 

CHARLES W. HALL 

VIRGINIA HAMILTON 



VIRGINIA HAMLIN 

CRAWFORD HAMMERSLEY 

KITTY HAMMERSLEY 

MARTHA HARDWICKE 

DABNEY HARDY 



DAVID HARMAN 

WILLIAM HARMON 

JANE HARRIS 

JAMES HASKINS 

THOMAS HASTINGS 



MICHAEL HAVENS 

DOTTIE HAYES 

JUDY HAYES 

BARBARA HAYMONS 

MARY ANN HEAD 



CAROLYN HEATH 

JAMES HECK 

CHESTER HENDERSON 

JEAN HERBERT 

JUDY HEWITT 




163 







HOWARD HIGH 
BEVERLY HILL 
BONNIE HILL 
KENNETH HINER 
WILLIAM HINSHAW 



JOSEPH HOCKERSMITH 
CAROLYN HORNER 
EMERSON HUGHES 
MARY HUGHES 
EDWARD HUTCHERSON 



MARIE IKENBERRY 
LARRY INGALLS 
DAVID IRVINE 
JACKIE JACKSON 
BETTY JAFFEE 



CHARLOTTE JETT 
HELEN JOHNSON 
GARY JOHNSON 
MARY JOHNSTON 
RICHARD JONES 



ELEANOR JUREN 
ROBERT KAISER 
LEONARD KATZ 
CECELIA KEADLE 
SYDNEY KEDY 



LINDA KEENER 
BILLY KINSEY 
ROBERT KINSEY 
WALTER KLAUS 
PATTI KNIGHTON 



THOMAS KREWATCH 
LINDA KUBE 
ROBERT LATHAM 
THOMAS LAWRENCE 
SARAH LAWSON 



KATHLEEN LAWYER 
THOMAS LAYMAN 
CURTIS LAYNE 
ROBERT LEDFORD 
HARRIET LEEF 



164 



♦ ♦• 



WILLIAM L'HOMMEDIEU 

FRANK LIFSEY 

WALTER LINTHICUM 

CHARLES LLOYD 

JUDY LOFTIN 



BETTY LONG 

DALE LONGEST 

PAMELA LOWENTHAL 

JACK McCANN 

JANICE McCOUCH 



CAROLYN McDANIEL 
DAVID McDANIEL 

BETTiE McDonnell 
michael Mcdonough 

NANCY McGREADY 



EDNA McLAMB 

JOSEPH McLAUCHLAN 

DENNIS McNAMEE 

EDITH MacCABE 

WILLIAM MACE 



MONT MAGILL 

SANDRA MANLEY 

TOMMY MANN 

JAMES MARCHANT 

PAMELA MARKMAN 



ARTHUR MARTIN 

JOAN MARTIN 

MICHAEL MARTIN 

BONNIE MATHEWS 

DELORES MATTHEWS 



LEE MAY 

KARL MAYES 

HOWARD MAYO 

ELIZABETH MEISSNER 

DIANNE MERITT 



FRANCES MESSICK 

NANCY MESSING 

RUTH MEYER 

JIMMY MILES 

CAROLYN MILLER 




165 



* • #•#•# 




SYLVIA MITCHELL 
GORDON MOORE 
CAROL MUNDY 
GERALDINE NASCA 
FRANK NAUSE 



BETTY N ESTER 
WILLIAM NEWCOME 
WILLIAM O'BRIANT 
NORMA OCHS 
SHIRLEY OGBURN 



CATHERINE O'HERN 
NICHOLAS ORSI, III 
RAY W. PAGE 
PHYLLIS PALMIERI 
MARY ELLEN PARADIS 



NANCY PARKER 
KAY PAULETT 
BARBARA PAYNE 
ROLAND PETERS 
HARRY PHILLIPS 



LIBBY PHILLIPS 
GLORIA POLLARD 
BARBARA POLLOCK 
LEAH POPPER 
ALAN POUNDS 



WAYNE POYNTER 
FRANZ PREIN 
NANCY PUGH 
ROBERT PYRON 
LARRY RAYNER 



SUSAN REYNOLDS 
JAMES RICE 
MARSHA RICE 
ALBERT RICHARDSON 
I. E. RICHARDSON, III 



MARIAN ROBBINS 
FABIAN ROBERTS 
MARY ROBINSON 
MAURICE ROBINSON 
MARGARET ROCHETTE 



166 






• ♦ ♦ ♦ •♦ • ♦ ♦ •♦ •• ■« V! ! 



ANN H. ROWE 

GORDON RUSSELL 

THOMAS RUTHERFORD 

MARTHA RUTTY 

BARRY SCHER 



ROSALIE SCHNEIDER 

ROMAN SECK.ORA 

McRAE SELPH 

SYLVIA SETZER 

SARAH SEVERANCE 



GEORGE SHAHEEN 

CHRIS SHARTES 

RENA SHEPSTON 

WILLIAM SHERARD 

ANTOINETTE SHIELDS 



ROBERT SHOWALTER 

JUDITH SHULL 

JAMES SIGEL 

LEONA SILVER 

BONNIE SIMON 



LELAND SIMPSON 

PATRICIA SLAUGHTER 

CELESTER SLONAKER 

DANIEL SMALL 

WILLIAM SMICK 



BETTY SMITH 

CAROLE SMITH 

JANET SMITH 

LAWRENCE SMITH 

JUDY SMITHSON 



NANCY SPENCER 

LUTHER STAGALL 

PHYLLIS STILTNER 

CHRISTINE STRAHMANN 

SAMUEL STRAUS 



JAMES STRICKLAND 

ELOISE STYLES 

RICHARD STYLL 

STANLEY SWEENEY 

NOEL SWINTER 




167 



- • ♦ # 




HENRY TEETS 
CARL TERRELL 
CHARLOTTE TAYLOR 
EWING THOMAS 
MARY THOMAS 



MILLARD THOMAS 
ROBERT THOMAS 
WILLIAM THOMAS 
THOMAS THOMPSON 
WALTER THURSTON 



BILLY TOWNSEND 
MARVIN TRULL 
WAYNE TUCKER 
LINDA TUCKER 
SANDRA E. TURNER 



JOHN TYLER 
MARY TYLER 
WAYNE USRY 
NANCY UHL 
JANET WALKER 



JOHN WALKER 
LYELL WARREN 
PAT WEATHERINTON 
MARY WEAVER 
CAROL WEINBERG 



PATRICIA WELLS 
ALLAN WERBORN 
GORDON WHETSTONE 
SYDNEY WHITING 
CARL WILLIAMS 



ELIZABETH WILLIAMS 
LINDA WILKINSON 
RICHARD WILSON 
JERRY WINGFIELD 
CHARLES WINGOLD 



BERNARD WINN 
DIANE WINN 
REBECCA WINSTON 
WAYNE WIRAN 
JOSEPH WIRT 



168 






JUDY WOOD 

DAVID WOODCOCK 

PATRICIA WOODFIN 

MARGARET WOODS 

BETTIE WOODSON 



WILLIAM WYNNE 

WILLIAM YANCEY 

SHARON YOUNG 

JUDITH YOUNGBLOOD 

LINDA ZAGAEIA 




- - '•> ■#•# 




Freshman Advisory Board, / to r. Ed Pernell, Treas.; Sue Meade, S.G.A. Rep.; Shirley 
Critizer, Sec; George Cary, Vice Chairman: George Crawford, Chairman. 



THE COILED SPRING: FRESHMAN CLASS 



Appresension and reserve dictate the 
movements of Freshmen during their 
first few days on the Cobblestone 
Campus. It isn't like home at all, and 
the college image isn't too familiar in 
the eyes which search for footing on 
the new ground of life. But the feel- 
ings of uneasiness fade and are soon 
forgotten in the whirl of Orientation 
activity. 



The Freshman Advisory Board is an 
appointed body which eases greatly 
the confusion of orientation to the 
new living pattern. No sooner does 
the Boardbecome settled in their job, 
than they find the uneasiness of the 
body of the Freshman Class is over, 
and they want their own heads of 
class. The spring is coiled, someone 
throws the switch, and the action is 
on: Freshmen become independent. 








Junior Class President. Bill Buskell makes the 
presentation of Mr. and Miss Rat at the Rat Dance. 



Busy fingers sprinkle pimentos and grind 
cheese at the Freshman Pizza Party. 




Horror to remember the plastic covered hours of shaving cream 
humiliation during Rat Week. But after all. it WAS in good fun 
and sad to say, those days will ne'er come round againT 






>.■'#•#■'••• 




"Hand me a towel, will you there Miss 
Gordy, Ma'am, I seem to have gotten a bit of something in my eye." 



No, no, says the cook, just 
a bit more for perfection. 




172 



, » ♦ ♦ ♦♦•♦♦•♦ 




CARLA ABBOTT 
JAMES ACRA 
WINDELL AKERS 
JUDY ADAMS 
GLEN ALEXANDER 



ALOIS ALFORD 
ROBERT ALFRED 
CAROL ALLENSWORTH 
NANCILEE ALLEY 
EMILY ALVIS 



ALMA ANDERSON 
SANDRA ANDERSON 
JAMES ANTONICK 
SUE ARENSTEIN 
JOHN ARMSTRONG 



JOAN ASHBY 
SAM ASSAID 
BETTY ATKINS 
HOWARD BAKER 
MICHAEL BARNES 



THOMAS BARNETT 
THOMAS BARNETT 
JANICE BAVER 
JOHN BAUGHAM 
BILLY BEDDEN 



IRVIN BEDLES 
BARBARA BEVILLE 
EMAUEL BEN-NEAH 
JOHN BERBER 
PATRICIA BERRY 



ANNE BLAINE 
CONNIE 

BLANKENBUEHLER 
BETSY BLILEY 
KATHERINE BLUE 
BERNARD BOGIN 



CHERYL BOLLING 
FRANCIS BOLTON 
RICHARD BOOKER 
PHILIP BOTTOMS 
ALLEN BOULDIN 



173 



MBiBW 






LAWRENCE BOWLES 

LINDA BOYD 

ROBERT BRADNER 

JOHN BRANDMAHL 

KAY BRANSCOMB 



PETER BRAUNING 

DOROTHY BREWER 

PATRICIA BRIDGES 

THURMAN BRITTAIN 

JACK BROOKS 



AGNES BROWN 

CYNTHIA BROWN 

ELLEN BROWN 

GEORGE BROWN 

LARRY BROWN 



CAROL BRUCE 

JOE BUDJINSKI 

CAROLYN BULTER 

MARTHA BULTER 

RONALD BURIJON 



SUSANNE BURTON 

WILLIAM BURTON 

GINGER BURWELL 

BILL CALAVITE 

LEE CALLANS, JR. 



CATHERINE CANADY 

ROBERT CAPPS 

STUART CARROLL 

ANN CARTER 

JUDI CHATHAM 



GUY CHENAULT 
CHARLIE CLARK 
GUYNNE CLARK 
WAYNE CLARKE 
GLORIA CLEVELAND 



RUTH CLYBORNE 

GERRY COCHE 

JOE COCHRAN 

DAVID COHRAN 

LINDIA COFER 




174 







WOODY COFER 
ED COFFMAN 
DOUGLAS COLE 
WILLIAM COLE 
JANE COLEMAN 



BETTY COMPTON 
NANCY CONARD 
DONNA CONGERS 
GORDON CONNER 
ROSEMARY COOKSON 



HARRIET COOLEY 
BOB COPELAND 
BETTY 

COPPENBARGER 
MICHAEL COOPER 
HUGH CORB1N 



RALPH COX 
SUE CRAFT 
CAROL CREEDLE 
THOMAS CRUMP 
DENTON CRUSE 



CHUCK CUMM1NGS 
WILLIAM DABNEY 
HELEN DAVENPORT 
CORA DAVIS 
JAMES DAVIS 



JUDITH DAVIS 
JULIE DAVIS 
RICHARD DAVIS 
LYNN DAVIDSON 
PATRICIA DEER 



NORMAN DE HART 
BOB DERVISHIAN 
DOUGLAS DICKERSON 
TANGA DICKERSON 
MARY JO DILLON 



MARY DINEEN 
LINDA DIX 
ELIZABETH DODSON 
PHILLIP DOSS 
BARBARA DOVE 



175 



- t ♦ ■* 



» • ■• ♦ ♦ 



DAVID DRAIN 

JOSEPH DRUGE 

CHARLES DUDLEY 

HERBERT DUDLEY 

JAMES DUNDALOW 



JUDY DYER 

GERALDINE DYKE 

THOMAS EDWARDS 

BETTY ELDRIDGE 

ALAN ELLIOT 



ALTON ELLIOT 

BOBBY ELLIS 

FRERERICK ELLIS 

ROSALIND ELMER 

CAROL EMERSON 



LYNN ESSIG 

JENNIE EVANS 

SUSAN EUBANK 

MIRIAM FAIRBANK 

EDMUND FAIRFAX 



BETTY FARMER 

DONALD FAYE 

SAL FEDERICO 

NICK FERMANICH 

BASIL FILIPPONE 



MEL FISCHBACH 

DIANE FITZGERALD 

HENDREE 

FITZGERALD 

MARY FLICK 

EDWARD FLIPPEN 



CONN FLEMING 

BETTY FLOURNOY 

MARY FOGG 

ANN FORTNEY 

CHARLES FRANCK 



CAROL FRANKLIN 

INEZ FREDLEY 

ROGER FUDALA 

ANNE FULKERSON 
SANDRA FUNK 




176 



jfeafciafafr 






4 ** "••••%•••■ ♦•♦"• 









JOHN GADDY 
TOM GANNAWAY 
BEVERLY GARRETT 
ALICE GASKILL 
SHARON GATES 



SHARON GEYER 
JOSEPH GIBBS 
DIANE GILBERT 
CAROL GILL 
BEVERLY GLAZER 



JAMES GLAZIER 
MARGARET GODFREY 
BARBARA GOODMAN 
EDDIE GOODSON 
LOIS GOODSON 



NETTIE GORDON 
JAMES GORMUS 
PERKINS GORMUS 
SANDRA GRANDIS 
WILLIAM GRAFF 



JOHN GRATZ 
FRANCIS GRAY 
ANNE GRIGGS 
ANN GRIMM 
JULIA GRIMSLEY 



JOANNE GRUBBS 
DALE HACKNEY 
DONNA HAGER 
CLAUDIA HAHN 
JAMES HALE 



RICHARD HALE 
JAMES HALES 
CHRIS HALL 
JENNIE HALL 
HOWARD HAMMOND 



ROSALIND HANCOCK 
JERRY HARDING 
JOHNNIE" HARRIS 
SUSAN HARRIS 
RICK HARRISON 



177 



LONNIE HART 

BARBARA HARWELL 

LINDA HAYCOCK 

KENNETH HAYDEN 

NANCY HERMAN 



GLORIA HETRICH 

JAMES HICKS 

MARCIA HIPPLE 

JOHN HODDEN 

TOMMY HOGWOOD 



KATHY HOLDSWORTH 

HERMAN HOLLINS 

LULA HOOPER 

PHILIP HOPPE 

GERALD HUBBARD 



TIMOTHY HUDSON 

FONTAINE HUMPHRIES 

PENELOPE HUNT 

BEVERLY HUNTRESS 

WILLIAM HUSTON 



ROBERT HUTHER 

CATHY INGE 

BILL INGRAM 

PHYLLIS ISLEY 

LEON JACKSON 



CAROL JACOBS 

LOIS JACOBSEN 

EARL JENNINGS 

ROBERT JENNINGS 

RAYMOND JOHNSON 



CARLTON JONES 
BETTY JO JONES 
CAROLYN JONES 
DOROTHY JONES 
EDWIN JONES 



JAMES JORDAN 

MARY KANNON 

FRANK KARDIAN 

JOHN KEITH 

SANDRA KEITH 




178 



! ♦ % ♦ ♦ • % ••%••■ 




PAUL KELLER 
BENJAMIN KELLEY 
RICHARD KELLY 
WILLIAM KELLY 
SANDRA KENNARD 



BOBBIE KENNEDY 
ROBERT KENNY 
JOHN KEYS 
DAVID KING 
LOIS KING 



BONITA KIRK 
MARION KIZER 
HOWARD KOCH 
REBECCA KOONCE 
LINDA KORNMAN 



DANIEL KORSHAK 
GRETCHEN LACHNER 
SUZANNE LACLAIR 
GLORIA LACY 
MELVIN LACY 



SALLY LAW 
JOHN LAWRANCE 
MARY LAWRANCE 
EARL LAWRENCE 
ROBERT LEHMAN 



ROSLIND LEVIN 
NANCY LEWIS 
OTHA LEWIS 
RALPH LINIADO 
CHARLENE LONG 



BRENDA LOWE 
GABRIELE LOWE 
LINDA LOWERY 
LUCINDA LUCY 
CONNIE LUNDBURG 



JAMES LYLE 
PAULETTE McCALL 
LARRY McCLURE 
VELMA McCUISTON 
MAUREEN McGINNIS 



TIM McGINNIS 

ROBERT McKAY 

MARY MABBITT 

PETER MacGREGOR 

CHARLOTTE MAJOR 



KAREN MANLEY 

SYBIL MARKMAN 

JONI MARKS 

ANITA MARR 

MARGARET MARSH 



JAMES MARTIN 

PAUL MARTIN 

TERRY MARTIN 

WILLIAM MARTIN 

SANDRA MASON 



JAMES MAY 

SHERROD MAYES 

BRAD MEADOR 

MARIE MERCOGLIANO 

ELSIE MILLER 



LESLIE MILLER 

MARGUERITE MILLER 

DIANNE MILLICAN 

DENNETT MILLS 
JAMES MILLS 



NORMAN MILLS 

LINDA MITCHELL 

WALTER MITTLESTADTER 

CYNTHIA MOLANO 

GREGERS MOLLER 



CYNTHIA MONTGOMERY 

SANDRA MOODY 

DONALD MOORE 

DONNA MOORE 

JOHN MORGAN 



RICHARD MORRISON 

THOMAS MORRISON 

NANCY MORSE 

JAMES MOWLES 

RICHARD MUDD 




180 







BERNARD MUNDIE 
BARBARA MYERS 
ROBERT NAPIER 
FREDA NAUMAN 
PHYLLIS NELSON 



ELBA NEWLAND 
RAYMOND NICAR 
ANN NIGRO 
JOHN NORWOOD 
MASAAKI OKADA 



EDWARD OLIVE 
KENT OLSEN 
CAROLYN O'NEAL 
WILLIAM ORANGE 
GILBERT OLMORE 



SIDNEY PADOW 
JOHN PAINTER 
KATHRYN PALMER 
MYRA PALMERO 
BEVERLY PARKER 



PAT PARMESANO 
RONALD PARNELL 
CLARENCE PARSON 
EVERETTE PARSON 
RAGNAR PEDERSEN 



ROBERT PESSAUD 
CHARLES PHAUP 
EDGAR PHILIPS 
JULIE PHILLIPS 
ROBERT PHILLIPS 



CHERYL PIERCE 
GAIL PIERSON 
MEADE PRATALI 
HOLLY PRICE 
MICHAEL PRICE 



REBECCA PRILLAMAN 
DIANE PRINCE 
WENDY PRYCE 
LAWRENCE PUGH 
ELIZABETH QUARLES 



181 






FRANCES RADEL 

RONALD RAGLAND 

IRENE RAMPE 

EARL READE 

PATRICIA REARDON 



CAROLYN REECE 

RICHARD REED 

KATHY ROBINSON 

ROBERTA ROLSTON 

CHARLES ROSE 



PATRICIA ROSE 

PETER ROSE 

CAROLE ROSENZWEIG 

LONNEY ROTZ 

JACK ROUSE 



PAT RUCKART 

LILLIAN RUSHING 

LUNETTE RUSSELL 

SUZANNE SALENNE 

ERNEST SANDERS 



RUSSELL SANDERSON 

JOHN SANDFORD 

SHELBY SATTERWHITE 

CAROL SCHENCK 

SUSAN SCHLENK 



EDWARD SCOTT 

JERRY SEAMSTER 

HERBERT SETCHEL 

SHARON SETZER 

RUDY SHACKELFORD 



MARY SHATLEY 

WILLIAM SHEELEY 

CLIFTON SHELTON 

NANCY SHETENHELM 

LEWIS SHEWMAKE 



WILLIAM SHILLCUTT 

RICHARD SHOCKLEY 

MURRELL SILDEN 

FRANCES SIMPSON 

JAMES SIMPSON 




182 



% % ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ • ♦ 



■« *-. 




DEAN SISSLER 
PETER SIZEMORE 
BARBARA SLATE 
TROY SLONAKER 
CHERYL SMITH 



EMILY SMITH 
JUDY SMITH 
LEWIS SMITH 
MERICE SMITH 
VICKI SMITH 



KENNETH SNIDER 
DOUG SOUTHERLAND 
JUDY SPARKS 
SALLY SPENCE 
ELIZABETH SPENCER 



JANE STANLEY 
CHARLES STARKE 
CATHERINE STEELE 
BARRY STEINBURG 
ROBERT STRATTON 



JAMES STYGAR 
JANET SYDNOR 
ANN T ABACK 
CHRISTIAN TALBERT 
SHARON TALBOTT 



PAT THOMAS 
NANCY THOMPSON 
MAUREEN 
THROCKMORTON 
WILLIAM TINSBY 
DOUGLAS TROLAN 



JAMES TRUM 
GORDON TULLOSS 
JAMES TURNER 
ROBERT TYLER 
BEVERLY 
VANDERSPIEGEL 



NANCY VAN ZILE 
RAY WALKER 
LESLIE WALL 
THOMAS WALSH 
CAROLE WALTERS 



183 



#'#■♦•# 






LUCY WARD 

PAT WARREN 

BOB WASHINGTON 

CHRISTINA WATKINS 

PAT WATSON 



CHERYL WATTS 

FREDERICK WAYNE 

GEORGE WEISIZER 

JOHN WELCH 

DALE WELLMAN 



BARBARA WELLS 

MARY WEST 

BEVERLY WHELESS 

WALLACE WHIPPO 

JOHN WHITE 



NANCY WHITE 

THOMAS WHITE 

WALTER WHITEHEAD 

WILLIAM WHITE 

ALFRED WILKINSON 



JOYCE WILKINSON 

BARBARA WILLIAMS 

JOHN WILLIAMS 

SANDRA WILLIAMS 

JUANTA WILLIS 



JAMES WILLS 

MARCIA WILSON 

MAJORIE WINKELMAN 

MARIANNE WINN 

MARY WOERNER 



PAT WOOD 

UDY WOOD 

ANTHONY WOOLFORD 

RICHARD WRENN 

BARBARA WRIGHT 



COLLIN WRIGHT 

JOAN WRATHER 

JOHN WYCOFF 

JOSEPH YANCY 

RONALD YORK 




184 






»**••"• • • ♦ ♦ • % ■ • 



BARBARA YOUNG 
MARK YOUNG 
NANCY YOWELL 
CHERYL ZATCOFF 
ARLEEN ZELL 
EUGENE ZURIK 



185 



SENIOR INDEX 



ABERNATHY, WILLIAM F. 
Blackstone, Virginia 

ALEXANDRI, ANGELO W. 
Hopewell, Virginia 

ANDERSON, CARL GEORGE 
Richmond, Virginia 

ANDREWS, FRANK PHILIP 
Central Point, Va. 

ARNOLD, CHARLES EMMETT 

Norfolk, Virginia 

Art Editor, "Image" Magazine. 

ATKINSON, LUELLEH 
Hopewell, Virginia 

BABER, RACHEL MINTER 
Richmond, Virginia 

BADER, JOHN EDWARD 
Hopewell, Virginia 

BAKER, BETTY HOYT 
Richmond, Virginia 

BAKER, CARRIE W. 
Norfolk, Virginia 

BAKER, LATANE D. 
Columbia, Virginia 

BALLENGER, AGNES RUTH 
Seneca, S.C. 

BAMBACUS, ROLAND, JR. 
Richmond, Virginia 

BARBOUR, PATRICIA ANN 
Richmond, Virginia 

BARDEN, MANLEY CHILES 
Richmond, Virginia 

BARKER, JEANETTE LEE 

Arlington, Virginia 

BARNETT, HARVEY ASHBY 
Arlington, Virginia 

BASS, MARJORIE ELLEN 
Richmond, Virginia 

BAZZREA, EUGENE, JR. 
Staunton, Virginia 

Baseball; Basketball; Manager, Sec- 
retary, Varsity Club. 

BELL, NEVEUS DONALD 
Goldsboro, N. C. 

BESS, DONALD ARLO 
Richmond, Virginia 
Phi Beta Lambda. 

BIDDLE, ALBERT R. 

Portsmouth, Virginia 

Certificate in Advertising; Theater 

Associates; Alternate to Student 

Government. 

BIDDLE, JEAN CAROLYN 
Portsmouth, Virginia 

BISHOP, MARGARET ANNE 
Marietta, Georgia 

Freshman Class Sweetheart; Miss 
Rat; S.G.A. Representative, Sopho- 
more Class; German Club Sweet- 
heart; Treasurer, Senior Class; 
Harvest Ball Attendant, 3; Treasurer, 
Senior Class. 

BODER, DONNA 
Richmond, Virginia 

BOYD, ANN MERIWEATHER 
Midlothian, Virginia 



BOYNTON, CYNTHIA J. 
Billerica, Mass. 

BRADLEY, JAMES L, III 
Newport News, Va. 
Vice-President, Junior Class 3; 
Chairman Freshman Advisory Board, 
3; Honor Court, 3, 4; Executive 
Council, 3; Vice-President Senior 
Class; President League o! Conser- 
vative Students, 4; S.G.A. House of 
Representatives, 3. 

BRIGGS, JOHN DAVID 
Gloucester, Virginia 

BROWER, JERRY D. 
Petersburg, Virginia 

BROWN, JULIA HAYWOOD 
Richmond, Virginia 

BROWN, MARVIN MILLER 
Charlotte, N. C. 
Distributor's Club 2, 3, 4. 

BRUBAKER, MAURICE S. 
Denbigh, Virginia 

BURNER, MARGARET L. 
Montross, Virginia 

CALLIS, MICHAEL BOYD 
Millenbeck, Virginia 

CAMPBELL, DORCAS DARA 
Fairfield, Virginia 
Student Leader of Madrigalists 
Singers; 1961-62 President of 
Accidenfof Club; S.G.A. Representa- 
tive, Chairman Elections. 

CAPPS, JR., JAMES L. 
Richmond, Virginia 

CAREY, GEORGE 
Arlington, Virginia 

CATHELL, CAROL 
Berline, Maryland 

CATHER, ROBERT LEE 
Richmond, Virginia 
Varsity Club. 

CHIARKY, MARCIA B. 
Hopewell, Virginia 

CHRISTENSEN, ELLSWORTH 
Culpeper, Virginia 
A. f. D. 

CLARK, KATHARINE COIS 
Ellerson, Virginia 

Corresponding Secretary, Newman 
Club. 

CLAUD, WILLIAM D. 
Richmond, Virginia 

COBB, DOROTHY E. 
Hampton, Virginia 

COLLIER, BERNADINE T. 
Hampton, Virginia 

COLLINS, ALVIN LEON 
Richmond, Virginia 

CONSTINE, GENE CAROL 
Richmond, Virginia 

CORE, MARGARET THOMAS 
Richmond, Virginia 

COUSINS, EUGENIA P. 
Richmond, Virginia 
Transfer from Longwood College; 
S.G.A. Representative Canterbury 
Club 3; President 4; Young Republi- 
cans Club, 3, 4; SNEA 3; Cotillion 
Club 3; Group Orientation Leader 4. 



186 



COVINGTON, WAYNE T. 
Richmond, Virginia 

CRAVEN, JAMES WARREN 
Richmond, Virginia 
Monogram Club, Varsity Basketball; 
S.G.A. Representative; COBBLE- 
STONE Staff. 

CRAWFORD, GEORGE A., JR. 
Richmond, Virginia 
Vice President Junior Class; Chair- 
man, Freshman Advisory Board; 
Honor Court 3. 

CROWE, WILLIAM HOWARD 
Petersburg, Virginia 

CROWELL, ALICE M. 
Martinsburg, West Va. 

DACHLER, PETER HAUS 
Switzerland 

DEAN, JUDITH GAYLE 
Sandston, Virginia 
Fine Arts Club 4. 

DEHART, GARVIN L. 
Draper, N.C. 

DEMARCO, DOMINICK 
Richmond, Virginia 

DENNIS, JR., RICHARD 
Richmond, Virginia 
German Club; Golf Team. 

DINGLEDINE, WAYNE LEE 
Staunton, Virginia 

DUFF, RICHARD CARLTON 
Castlewood, Virginia 

DUFFNER, C. RICHARD 
Lynchburg, Virginia 
German Club; S.G.A. Representa- 
tive 3; Temporary Speaker of House 
3, Speaker of House 4; Assistant 
Business Manager of COBBLESTONE; 
Phi Beta Lambda 3, 4; Young Re- 
publican Club 3, 4; Treasurer 4. 

DUKE, ANN LEWIS 
Amelia, Virginia 

DULYS, DANUTE ELENA 
Baltimore, Maryland 

EDWARDS, ROBERT 



EICHELBERGER, EMILY W. 
Quinly, Virginia 

ELEY, SANDRA JOY 
Richmond, Virginia 
Accidenfof Cfub. 

ELGIN, JR., THOMAS G. 
McLean, Virginia 

ELLIS, CHARLES G. 
Hopewell, Virginia 

ELLIS, KAY ELIZABETH 

Portsmouth, Virginia 

President of R/'fter Hickok Dormitory. 

ENEY, HARRY E. 
Alexandria, Virginia 

ESTES, PATRICIA ANNE 
Richmond, Virginia 

FIELD, JULIA ANN 
Culpeper, Virginia 
Secretory of Theatre Associates 1; 



FORREST, SAMUEL S. 
Richmond, Virginia 



GALLANT, SARA POLLAK 
Richmond, Virginia 

GARDY, JOYCE BELLE 
Callao, Virginia 

GAYLE, SETH BROADDUS 
Richmond, Virginia 
Society for Advancement of 
Management. 

GEORGE, RENEE L. 
Kilmarnock, Virginia 

GIBSON, CLYDE R., JR. 

Richmond, Virginia 

German Club; Secretary for Society 

for Advancement of Management; 

Senior Class Entertainment 

Committee. 

GILFOYLE, WILLIAM J. 
Richmond, Virginia 

GLADDING, ELIZABETH 
Richmond, Virginia 

GOLDFARB, FAY RITA 
Richmond, Virginia 

GOODWYN, WADE H., Ill 

Stony Creek, Virginia 

Co-Editor of "Image" Magazine. 

GREER, NORBORNE T., Ill 
Richmond, Virginia 

GREGORY, JACQUELINE 
Sandston, Virginia 

GRIFFIN, ALLENDER, JR. 
Richmond, Virginia 

GROSS, JOAN SHIRLEY 
Richmond, Virginia 
Co-captain Tennis Team. 

GUNTER, BENNY D. 

Bassett, Virginia 

A.I.D. Vice-President; German Club. 

GUTHROW, WILLIAM TODD 
Richmond, Virginia 

GUTTERMAN, SHARON S. 
Richmond, Virginia 

HALL, WILLIAM S., JR. 
Richmond, Virginia 
Phi Beta Lambda. 

HALTER, JANIS RAE 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Distributor's Club; President, 
Secretary, Treasurer of 913 W. 
Franklin Dormitory. 

HARMON, JOAN WINFREY 
Richmond, Virginia 

HARRIS, EVELYN JOANNE 
Suffolk, Virginia 

W.R.A., Vice-President; Basketball 
2, 3, Co-captain; W.R.A. Pres., 4. 

HARRIS, HAMPTON O. 
Richmond, Virginia 

HARRIS, SHERMAN 
Richmond, Virginia 
Intermural Badminton Champion 3. 

HAWKINS, OMA REBECCA 
Culpeper, Virginia 
Distributor's Club, Editor of 
NEWSLETTER; Basketball. 

HAWTHORNE, WALTER W., JR. 

Richmond, Virginia 

S.A.M. 



■ «l I II .IM** 






HEIDLOFF, FREDERICK 
Charlottesville, Va. 
Vice-President of Sophomore Class; 
President of 712 W. Franklin 
Dormitory 3, Assistant Manager 4; 
Editor of 1963 COBBLESTONE. 

HEINEMANN, WARREN W. 
Fairfax, Virginia 

HENSLEY, PATRICIA J. 
Elkton, Virginia 

HILL, ROBERT W. 
Richmond, Virginia 
Distributor's Club I, 2, 3, 4, 
President; S.G.A. President 4. 

HODGES, CAROLYN ANN 
Kannapolis, N.C. 

HOFFER, JANE ELLEN 
Nashville, Tennessee 
President of 928 Park Avenue 
Dormitory; Distributor's Club. 

HOLCOMB, DAVID W., JR. 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

German Club; Secretary of 312 

N. Shaler Street Dormitory I; Board 

of Governors American Institute 

of Interior Designers. 

HOLLER, KATHRYN 
Fairfax, Virginia 

HOLT, DABNEY BOYD 
Richmond, Virginia 

HUDGINS, THOMAS W. 
Richmond, Virginia 

HUGHES, BRENDA LEE 
Richmond, Virginia 

HUMMEL, RICHARD 
Richmond, Virginia 

HUTTON, NANCY GARLAND 
Hopewell, Virginia 
Occupational Therapy Club. 

INMAN, LEE BRADFORD 
Richmond, Virginia 
Subscription & Circulation Manager 
of COBBLESTONE; Collegiate 
Sports Car Club. 

IVEY, WILLIAM I., Ill 
Richmond, Virginia 

JACKSON, BETSY ROGERS 
Richmond, Virginia 

JENKINS, EVERETT 
Richmond, Virginia 
President Senior Class 

JENKS, BARBARA 
Berryville, Virginia 
Treasurer of Sophomore Class, 
Sweetheart of Sophomore Class; 
S.G.A. Representative 3, 4; Honor 
Court; RPI Apple Blossom Repre- 
sentative; Harvest Queen 4. 

JOHNSON, JR., ROBERT 
Richmond, Virginia 
Phi Beta Lambda. 

JONES, JAMES LEWIS 
Fredericksburg, Va. 

JONES, ROBERT EMORY 
Richmond, Virginia 
SAM. 

KALAFATIS, HELEN FAY 
Richmond, Virginia 

KATES, MARLENE SONYA 
Richmond, Virginia 
Social Science Club 

KEGAN, MARTHA 
Easton, Maryland 



KILGORE, ELLEN S. 

McLean, Virginia 

Transfer horn College of William 

and Mary; Dean's List 2 years. 

KILPATRICK, ROSS D. 
Richmond, Virginia 

KING, ALICE ELIZABETH 
Portsmouth, Virginia 
Freshman Representative of Scherer 
Hall; A.I.D.. Secretary 3, Board of 
Governors 4; Junior Class Sweet- 
heart; Junior Marshal 3; Represen- 
tative for Harvest Court 3, 4; 
Feature Editor COBBLESTONE 3. 

KING, GILBERT L., JR. 
Centreville, Virginia 

KURTZE, CLARK 
Richmond, Virginia 
S.A.M. 

LAWHORNE, RONALD GRAY 
Farmville, Virginia 
President, S.A.M. 

LEE, DONALD EARL 
Hopewell, Virginia 
Varsity Club; Baseball 2. 

LEHMANN, MARLA ANNE 
Danville, Illinois 

Fashion Club 1, 2, 3; Treasurer 2, 
Secretary 3, 828 Park Dormitory. 

LEONARD, CHARLES L. 
Bridgewater, Virginia 

LEWIS, ETHEL FRANCES 
Colonial Heights, Va. 
AID. 

LINDSAY, RALPH, JR. 
Roanoke, Virginia 

LIPPY, EDWARD T„ JR. 
Richmond, Virginia 

LIPPY, SUSAN HUMPHREY 
Richmond, Virginia 

LIVINGSTON, WILLIAM 
Atlanta, Georgia 

LLOYD, VIRGINIA M. 
Richmond, Virginia 

LOENTAL, LINDA LOU 
Oakton, Virginia 

McALEXANDER, LUCY LEA 
Richmond, Virginia 

McKENNIS, GAIL C. 

Richmond, Virginia 

Fine Arts Club Scholarship 1962. 

McKENZIE, GAYLE 

Portsmouth, Virginia 

A.I.D., Treasurer 3; Vice-President 

Founders Hall 3. 

McKEONE, KATHERINE A. 
Richmond, Virginia 

MANN, NANCY 

Cashtowrv Penn. 

Secretary Psi Chi, National Honor 

Society in Psychology; President 

Occupational Therapy Club. 

MARSHALL, THOMAS E. 
Richmond, Virginia 

MARTIN, JOHN M., JR. 
Richmond, Virginia 

MARTIN, WILLIAM R., JR. 
Hurt, Virginia 
German Club 



MASON, BETTY HOSKINS 
Gloucester, Virginia 
Treasurer of Accidental Club; 
Madrigals 2 years; B.S.U., President, 
Vice-President; Band 1,2,3, 4; 
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club 2 
years. 

MASON, JAMES GODSEY 
Richmond, Virginia 

MASSENGILL, BARBARA 
Sanford, N.C. 

Meredith Dormitory, Freshman 
Representative 1, Treasurer 2; 
May-Court Attendant 3; Fine Arts 
Club 2, 3, 4. 

MEADE, SUSAN MINNETTA 
Greenbelt, Maryland 
Occupational Therapy Club, S.G.A. 
Representative 2 years. Recording 
Secretary; Scherer Hall, Vice- 
President, President; Secretary of 
Interdorm; Freshman Advisory 
Board, Senate Representative. 

MEELER, FRANCIS OWEN 

Alton, Virginia 

S.A.M. 

MILLER, IRVING CARY 
Richmond, Virginia 
Phi Beta Lambda. 

MILLER, LOIS MARIE 
Marion, N.C. 

MILNER, NANCY GAY 
Branford, Connecticut 
Assistant Literary Editor, 
GAZORNANPLATT; Co-Literary 
Editor of "Image" Magazine 4; 
S.G.A. Representative of Canterbury 
2; S.G.A. Representative of Psi Chi 
4; Freshman Group Leader 3. 

MISTR, JOHN T., JR. 
Tappahannock, Virginia 

MOON, JACQUELINE T. 
Tappahannock, Virginia 

MORGAN, LADELLE T. 
Chester, Virginia 

MORRISON, DOROTHY J. 
Salem, Virginia 

Transfer from Mary Washington 
College; Secretary, Senior Class. 

MOTLEY, JONATHAN I., JR. 
Richmond, Virginia 
Phi Beta Lambda. 

MURDAUGH, MARSHALL E. 
Richmond, Virginia 
Vice-President, SNEA; Group 
Leader for Freshman Orientation; 
Business Manager for RPI Literary 
Magazine; Theatre Associates. 

MURRAY, PATRICIA ANNE 
War, West Virginia 
President of Lee Dormitory. 

MUSE, GORDON LINDSEY 
Richmond, Virginia 
S.A.M. 

MUSE, ROBERT S. 

Richmond, Virginia 

Varsity Basketball; Phi Beta Lambda. 

NEWELL, SUZANNE 
Wilmington, N.C. 

OAKLEY, THOMAS PAUL 

Lenoir, N.C. 

German Club 1; Board of Governors 

of AID. 2, Vice-President 3, 

President 4. 



OLIO, DAVID MICHAEL 

Richmond, Virginia 

S.A.M.; Intermural Baskefbo- 

Team. 

OPFELL, C. LOUISE 
Colonal Heights, Va. 

ORANGE, KENNETH NEAL 
Richmond, Virginia 

PACE, RAYMOND A., JR. 
Mechanicsville, Va. 

PEATROSS, BARBARA A. 

Richmond, Virginia 

Transfer from Madison College. 

PENNINGTON, SUSAN E. 
Thomasville, N.C. 

PETTEY, MARY GENTRY 
Richmond, Virginia 
President of Accidental Club; 
Madrigalists, Chorus, Band. 

PHAUP, ALVIN F., JR. 
Richmond, Virginia 

PLEET, LYNDA CAROL 

Newport News, Va. 

Art Editor of "Image" Magazine 3; 

Fine Art Club, President 3, 

Publicity Chairman 2. 

PLEMMONS, SUSAN INEZ 
Winston-Salem, N.C. 
President of 828 Dormitory; Fashion 
Club; Distributor's Club. 

POLLARD, ROBERT F. 
Richmond, Virginia 

PORTER, BARBARA JOAN 
Burlington, N.C. 
S.G.A. Representative; Fine Art 
Club 3, 4. 

POWELL, EMMETT W. 
Richmond, Virginia 

PRENTICE, LARRY 
Richmond, Virginia 

PROCTOR, MARIANA 

Richmond, Virginia 

Fashion Club, S.G.A. Representative 

2, 3, Treasurer 4. 

PROFFITT, JAMES E. 
Richmond, Virginia 
S.A.M. 

PROZL, JAN 
Richmond, Virginia 

RANGELEY, CLARA BELLE 

Richmond, Virginia 

Transfer from Peace College. 

RASKIND, HARRIS IVAN 
Richmond, Virginia 

REBICH, ELIZABETH L. 
Richmond, Virginia 

REDMAN, IRVING WEST 
Alexandria, Virginia 

REVELL, JAMES A. 

Falls Church, Virginia 

Young Republican Club, President; 

Dormitory Vice-President. 

RHEUBOTTOM, VICKI MAY 
Richmond, Virginia 

RIDDLE, PATRICIA ANN 
Roanoke, Virginia 

ROBERTS, RICHARD A. 
Richmond, Virginia 
"Image" Magazine, Staff 4. 

ROBINSON, THURMAN LEE 
Martinsville, Va. 



187 



f ♦ #♦♦< 



ROSS, DOROTHY ROSE 
Dublin, Georgia 

ROWE, BARBARA ANN 
Garrett Park, Md. 

RUSS, RITA 
Richmond, Virginia 

RUSSINSKY, EDITH P. 

Richmond, Virginia 

Vice-President of Socio/ Science and 

Recreation Club; Hillel. 

SAUNDERS, GERALD A. 
Richmond, Virginia 

SEAY, EVERETT EUGENE 
Richmond, Virginia 

SHEARER, MARY LEE 
Lynchburg, Virginia 
Fashion Club 2, 3, 4. 

SHEPPARD, MARY T. 
Decatur, Georgia 
Founders Hall, Freshman Repre- 
sentative ?, Treasurer 2, President 
3; Occupational Therapy Club J, 2; 
Newman Club 1,2, 3. 

SIGLER, CHARLES O., IV 
Hampton, Virginia 
Thalhimer's Award Fashion 
Department. 

SKINNER, GLADYS 
Richmond, Virginia 

SLEDGE, A. BYRD 
Newport News, Virginia 
Board of Governors A./.D. 2, 
Corresponding Secretary 3. 

SMITH, D. JAMES 

Cape Vincent, N.Y. 

A./.D. 2, 3, 4; S.G.A. Representative 

3; COBBLESTONE Staff 4; A./.D. 

Board of Governors 3. 

SMITH, GAYLE 
Annapolis, Md. 

SNYDER, DONNA 
Waynesboro, Va. 

SOLES, BRENDA C. 
Richmond, Virginia 
Secretary A.l.D. 

SPENCE, ALDETH ELAINE 
Richmond, Virginia 

SPENCER, ANN CLAYTON 
Richmond, Virginia 

SPENCER, MARIE GRACE 
Richmond, Virginia 
Cotillion Club; SNEA; Day 
Students' League. 



Accidental Club 92 

A.l.D. 90, 91 

Anderson House ..112 

B.S.U _ 1 10 

COBBLESTONE .108 

Distributors Club 93 

828 Dorm 124, 125 

Fashion Club _ 94 

Film Society _ 101 



SPRUILL, J. KENNETH 
Richmond, Virginia 
Day Students' League I, 2, 
Treasurer I; Phi Beta 
Lambda 1, 2, 3, 4. 

STAFFORD, PAUL D., JR. 
Pearisburg, Virginia 

STANFIELD, REGINALD 
Church Road, Virginia 
Phi Beta Lambda 2, 3; 
German Club 2, 3; Society tor 
Advancement of Management; 
Vice-President Phi Beta Lambda 3; 
Secretary German Club 3; 
N.O.M.A. Spelling Awards. 

STILL, CLARA B. 
Bassett, Virginia 
A./.D. 

STONE, DAVID LEE 
Richmond, Virginia 

STRICKLAND, LANCE H., Ill 
Richmond, Virginia 

STUTZMAN, NANCY CAROL 
Johnstown, Penn. 

SYDNOR, EVELYN S. 
Richmond, Virginia 

TAUER, NORMA R. 
Colonial Heights, Va. 

TAYLOR, BARRY BALLEW 
Greenville, S.C. 

TAYLOR, CAROLE W. 
Beaverdam, Virginia 

TAYLOR, LINDA LEE 
Vienna, Virginia 
S.G.A. Council 2. 

TEACHEY, BEVERLY ANN 
Richmond, Virginia 

TERRELL, ROBERT EARL 

Richmond, Virginia 

Basketball; Varsity Club; S.A.M. 

THOMAS, NANCY LEE 

Hampton, Virginia 

Phi Beta Lambda; S.A.M. 

THORNE, DONALD TUNIS 
Richmond, Virginia 

TREESH, DONNA MARIE 
Richmond, Virginia 
Cotillion Club, Day Student 
Representative. 

TREVVETT, JOHN S., JR. 
Richmond, Virginia 



TURNER, ANNE GAYLE 
Richmond, Virginia 
Phi Beta Lambda 3, 4. 

TURNER, ANNE LLOYD 
Richmond, Virginia 

TURNER, SANDRA LEA 
Gaffney, S.C. 

PROSCRIPT, Associate Editor 3, 
News Editor 4. 

TYE, ALAN 
Richmond, Virginia 

VANLANDINGHAM, RALPH 
Richmond, Virginia 

VANPOOL, SUSAN JOANNA 
Kensington, Md. 
Fashion Club. 

WATKINS, WALTER G. 
Danville, Virginia 

WEEDON, THOMAS LEROY 
Colonial Beach, Va. 
PROSCRIPT ?, 2, 3, 4, Sports 
Editor 3, 4; Basketball 3, Sports- 
manship Trophy; Baseball 3, 4; 
Varsity Club, Vice President 4. 

WEIRICK, BARBARA J. 
Greensburg, Penn. 

WEISLEDER, CAROL E. 
Rumson, New Jersey 

WELCH, OSMON KENNETH 
High Point, N.C. 

WELLS, MARY B. 
Richmond, Virginia 

WEST, GARY RICHARD 
Waynesboro, Virginia 
Varsity Basketball; Men's 
Varsity Club; S.A.M. 

WHEALTON, DANA I. 
Queens Village, N.Y. 
Intramural Volley Ball, 
Championship tor Scherer Hall 3; 
Organizations Editor for 
COBBLESTONE 4. 

WHITEHEAD, EVELYN N. 
Richmond, Virginia 

WHITEHEAD, RICHARD L. 
Roanoke, Virginia 
S.G.A., Treasurer; German Club, 
President; Junior Class 
Marshal; Honor Council. 



ORGANIZATIONS INDEX 



WHITTINGTON, ROBERT 
Greensboro, N.C. 
COBBLESTONE, Business 
Manager 4; Phi Beta 
Lambda 2, 3, 4, 
S.G.A. Representative 
4; Freshman Orienta- 
tion Group Leader 3. 

WILEY, FRANKLIN R. 
Richmond, Virginia 

WILLIAMS, N. CAROLYN 
Floyd, Virginia 
Junior Class, Secretary; 
Senior Class, Vice-President; 
S.G.A. Vice-President; 
Honor Court, Vice-Chairman; 
Fine Art Club 1,2,3, 4; 
Cotillion Club 2; 
COBBLESTONE 4, Class 
Editor. 

WILSON, JOHN 
Big Stone Gap, Va. 

WINDER, MANRID LEE 
Richmond, Virginia 
WOMBLE, ALBERT WRAY 
Newport News, Va. 
WOOD, CHARLES HERBERT 
Bethlehem, Penn. 
German Club, Business 
Manager; S.A.M.; Intramurals. 
WOODSON, DAVID B„ JR. 
Richmond, Virginia 
S.A.M.; Phi Beta 
Lambda, Publicity 
Chairman. 

WOOLF, SUSAN RUTH 
Alexandria, Virginia 
Student Council, Secretary; 
Cheerleader; Hillel Foundation, 
President; Occupational 
Therapy Club; Honor Council; 
Executive Council; COBBLESTONE 
Staff. 

WOOLSTON, BENJAMIN S., JR. 
Lynnhaven, Virginia 

WORTH, MARTHA RUTH 
Tampa, Florida 

YEATMAN, G. DIANE 
Richmond, Virginia 
A./.D. 

YOUNTS, WORTH DUANE 

High Point, N.C. 

A./.D. 

ZENTMEYER, FRANK M. 
Martinsville, Va. 

ZOECKLER, MAX R. 
Arlington, Virginia 
S.A.M. 



Fine Art Club 95 

Founders Hall 114, 115 

German Club _ 102, 103 

Hillel Foundation _..109 

Honor Council 84 

IMAGE 1 07 

Lee House 116, 117 

Meredith House _ .118, 119 

922 Dorm 126 



928 Dorm 121 

O.T. 96 

Phi Beta Lambda 88, 89 

PROSCRIPT 106 

Psi Chi 97 

Ritter-Hickok . 120 

712 Dorm ..127 

S.A.M _ 98 

S.G.A. 84, 85, 86, 87 



Scherer Hall 122, 123 

Social Science and 

Recreation 99 

Theater Associates 100 

312 Dorm 113 

Varsity Club .105 

Wesley Foundation _ Ill 

Young Republicans 104 



M.^.^11 









While one is actually engaged in the constmction and organization of the yearbook there 
are many things which come to mind that one thinks ought to be said. But when the actual 
time to air these thoughts is at hand, there is nothing more to be conjured from an already 
overworked and extremely tired mind and body. 

My thanks go to the staff who worked toward our ultimate goal with an optimistic out- 
look. Also to the COBBLESTONE Advisor, Mr. Russell Johnston, who gave the staff and 
editor a chance to work in adult surroundings, without the harried questioning of a criminal 
judge who wants to know the instant scoop. We must really bless him for giving us the confi- 
dence which has seen this publication through the months of error and foul up to the final 
hour of deadline madhouse rush. 

The book is a product of the Foote and Davies Company, Inc. of Atlanta, Georgia. It is 
printed in offset manner. The cover was designed by the staff with assistance from the pub- 
lisher, and was produced by the S. K. Smith Company of Chicago, Illinois. 

My special thanks go to the two staff photographers, Jim Heck and Gordon Thomas who 
spent many blurry eyed hours over a hot developer to get the needed prints to the staff for 
instant use. Also photographic thanks go to Nick Wise, P. A. Gormus, Dave Harvey and Tom 
Weedon of the PROSCRIPT staff who were kind enough to supply us with extra shots in 
tight situations. Also to James Neatherwood of the Richmond Times Dispatch staff for his 
photograph of the capitol building which was set in the introduction. And to Emmett Gowin, 
Kuhn Caldwell, Phil Meggs, and Alston Purvis for their personal shots of Richmond and the 
school. And also thanks to Jeff Steingold for the use of his piloting talents in taking the photo 
staff for a high ride over Richmond to procure the aerial shots which so liberally appear 
throughout the entire book. 

To Miss Theresa Pollak go special thanks for the written material which so adequately ex- 
pressed the basic foundations of RPI as a professional school. She also deserves special thanks 
for being kind enough to let me keep my head after having cut her painting class on so many 
occasions to do staff work. 

Not to be forgotten is the publisher's representative, Ralph Van Dyke, who helped us 
establish our goal for this book and to get us pointed in the right direction. I know we must 
have given him a few extra grey hairs, but I hope he will forgive that. 

The noble services of Nancy Goodwin and Barbara Porter can not be overlooked, for 
they worked far above and beyond their call of duty to help bring the book to a finish. May 
we all recouperate after the experience! 

Not to be forgotten is Bob Whittington, who as Business Manager, kept us from sinking 
in over our heads finances wise. Could we have made it without "Solomon?" 

Here we are, COBBLESTONE 1963. 
Rick Heidloff 



189 



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